Staff Publications

Staff Publications

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    'Staff publications' is the digital repository of Wageningen University & Research

    'Staff publications' contains references to publications authored by Wageningen University staff from 1976 onward.

    Publications authored by the staff of the Research Institutes are available from 1995 onwards.

    Full text documents are added when available. The database is updated daily and currently holds about 240,000 items, of which 72,000 in open access.

    We have a manual that explains all the features 

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    Verslag conferentie gemeentelijk dierenwelzijnsbeleid, 13 oktober 2011 : een hond is geen zonnebril
    Janssens, M. ; Hopster, H. - \ 2011
    dierhouderij - veehouderij - gezelschapsdieren - dierenwelzijn - gemeenten - beleidsdoelstellingen - animal husbandry - livestock farming - pets - animal welfare - municipalities - policy goals
    Op deze vierde Conferentie Gemeentelijk Dierenwelzijnsbeleid waren beleidsmakers en bestuurders van overheden (vooral gemeenten) en particuliere instellingen bij elkaar om kennis, meningen en ervaringen over dierenwelzijnsbeleid uit te wisselen. Tijdens de bijeenkomst werden praktische handvatten en ‘best practices’ gepresenteerd.
    Soil use and management strategy for raising food and cash output in Rwanda
    Rutunga, V. ; Janssen, B.H. ; Mantel, S. ; Janssens, M. - \ 2007
    Journal of Food, Agriculture & Environment 5 (2007)3-4. - ISSN 1459-0255 - p. 434 - 441.
    productivity - fertility - africa - system
    Rwanda is a poor country and land is scarce, with only 0.65 ha of suitable farmland per household. Literature search for identifying constraints and solutions to productive and sustainable agriculture and livestock production was carried out. The country is facing with increasing soil fertility depletion and erosion due to steep landscape, continuous cultivation and high but not well distributed rainfall. Crops adequately allocated to the 0.65 ha farmland may produce enough food for energy and protein, but not cooking oil; animal production for meeting fat requirements is already at the limit. Forest resources are insufficient to produce necessary poles, timber, fuel and other forest-related products; alternatives must be found. Strategies to raise agricultural production include soil and water conservation, fertility improvement, irrigation and drainage, high-yielding plant varieties, improved animal management, pest control and reduction of postharvest losses. Labour shortage at critical periods of agricultural operations can be reduced through appropriate mechanisation. Such improvements that are high demanding in investments may substantially raise crop and livestock production, allowing Rwanda to develop agro-industries and the commercial sector. Alternatively but carefully, preference may be given to investments in high-value exports that can pay for imports of food, fuel and other necessities.
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