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3 edition of Pro-poor value chain development for high value products in mountain regions found in the catalog.

Pro-poor value chain development for high value products in mountain regions

Dyutiman Choudhary

Pro-poor value chain development for high value products in mountain regions

Indian bay leaf

by Dyutiman Choudhary

  • 356 Want to read
  • 9 Currently reading

Published by International Centre for Integrated Mountain Development in Kathmandu .
Written in English


The Physical Object
Pagination24 p.
Number of Pages24
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL25012238M
LC Control Number2011312006

PRETORIA, Janu – If South Africa and its neighbors could take advantage of their collective capabilities to build competitive regional value chains that could feed into global value chains, it could spark economic growth, create high-quality jobs, and reduce poverty, according to a new World Bank .   The primary difference between supply chain and value chain is that the integration of all the activities, persons and business through which a product is transferred from one place to another is known as supply chain whereas value Chain refers chain of activities that is indulged in adding value to the product in every single step till it reaches to the final consumer.

Value Chains and Market Analysis of Renewal Natural Resource Products is one study among other studies, and its findings will be used as a vital component .   The purpose of this paper is twofold: first, to take stock of the current state of knowledge about inclusive value-chain development (VCD) in the context of international agricultural research; and second, to draw out the implications for future research and action.,This paper is based on a review of recent research papers authored by professionals affiliated with international agricultural.

  Rural producers are the starting point of most value chains. Helping them capture market opportunities, obtain fair deals, and produce higher-quality products improves value chain performance while increasing rural incomes and employment and harnessing economic growth for rural areas. Value Chain Definition. A value chain is a set of activities that a firm operating in a specific industry performs in order to deliver a valuable product or service for the market, and also defined as “A high-level model of how businesses receive raw materials as input, add value to the raw materials through various processes, and sell finished products to customers”.


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Pro-poor value chain development for high value products in mountain regions by Dyutiman Choudhary Download PDF EPUB FB2

Value chain market actors include producers, input suppliers, processors, exporters, retailers and others. A value chain can be defined by a particular finished product or service (wood furniture, green beans for export, etc). Also included in a value chain “lens” are linkages between market actors, supporting products.

Making transformation and value addition processes integral to value chain development, in addition to primary agricultural production and marketing; and b. Overcoming difficulties of designing value chain development initiatives that focus on social benefits, especially poverty reduction and gender equity.

This practitioners guide on Pro-poor Value Chain Development has been developed by Lone Riisgaard and Stefano Ponte of the Danish Institute of International Studies (DIIS) together with a team of experts at the Agribusiness Development Branch at UNIDO under the leadership of Frank Hartwich and Patrick Kormawa.

Governments and development agencies increasingly use value chain development as a. The term value chain was first popularized in a book published in by Michael Porter, who used it to illustrate how companies could achieve what he called “competitive advantage” by adding value within their organization.

Subsequently, the term was adopted for agricultural development purposes and has now become very much in vogue among those working in this field, with an. A value chain is a set of activities that a firm operating in a specific industry performs in order to deliver a valuable product (i.e., good and/or service) for the concept comes through business management and was first described by Michael Porter in his best-seller, Competitive Advantage: Creating and Sustaining Superior Performance.

– In recent years, governments, donors, and NGOs have increasingly embraced value chain development (VCD) for stimulating economic growth and combating rural poverty. In line with the rise in interest, there has been a proliferation of guides for VCD.

The purpose of this paper is to present the results of a review of 11 guides for value chain along six different dimensions, ranging from. Case Studies of Successful Pro-poor models in India, Page 7 Abhinav Kumar Gupta, The World Bank, September Introduction Objective of the research The objective of the research is to illustrate the successful and diverse pro-poor value chain models operating in.

Choudhary, D., B.H. Pandit, G. Kinhal, and M. Kollmair (), “Pro-poor Value Chain Development for High Value Products in Mountain Regions: Indian Bay Leaf”, International Centre for Integrated Mountain Development (ICIMOD), Kathmandu, Nepal. Google Scholar.

value chain, thus reflecting the tendency for it to become increasingly participants of this value chain contribute to a total profit pool of around US$ billion. Agribusiness is currently one of the few bright spots in the global economy, with high crop prices sustaining the income of farmers and businesses which sell to them.

This is the only way that upscaling and replication of the lessons learned will be possible. Often in mountain regions, with the absence of the private sector in value addition of high-value mountain products, NGOs play an important facilitating role in value chain development. A value chain is a set of activities that a firm operating in a specific industry performs in order to deliver a valuable product or service for the market.

The backbone of this model is the set of five primary activities that have been identified as Porter as being relevant to all businesses. Value chain development for decent work (ILO ) Matthias L.

Herr, Tapera J. Muzira International Labour Organization (ILO) Building competitiveness in Africa’s agriculture: A guide to value chain concepts and applications (World Bank ) Martin Webber, Patrick Labaste World Bank Pro-poor value chain development: 25 guiding.

Value Chain Development: 10 Lessons from Experience Authors Alexandra Miehlbradt and Conor riggs With input from: sEEP Value Initiative Program teams in India, Indonesia, Jamaica and Kenya may The Value Initiative Advancing urban value chain development to help millions of people work their way out of poverty.

technica nol te. Pro-poor and Climate Resilient Value Chain Development Operational Guidelines for the Hindu Kush Himalayas Enabling poor rural peopl to overcome poverty Book January with Reads.

the value chain – a systemic view and complementary program of inputs must be adopted. Figure 1: Generic Agricultural Value Chain System 8. The primary mechanisms for enhancing value chain performance are by: (i) reducing costs at any point along the value chain, (ii) differentiating products by making them uniquely.

The concept of Value Chain Finance is broad, and the term is used to describe varying aspects of the approach and its supporting tools. Therefore, a nuanced understanding of value chain finance is best derived from the learning of many who are experts in one or multiple aspects of financing the value chain.

» The sustainable food value chain development paradigm: conclusion 20 Chapter 4 Ten principles in sustainable food value chain development 21 » Measuring performance of food value chains – into particular food products that are sold to final consumers and disposed of after use, in a manner that is profitable throughout, has.

Agricultural value chains encompass the flow of products, knowledge and information between smallholder farmers and consumers.

They offer the opportunity to capture added value at each stage of the production, marketing and consumption process. [1] Smallholder farmers need to better engage with value chains in order to gain added value for improving their livelihoods, whilst reducing their.

Value chain development (VCD), a relatively new approach to agricultural development, is gaining prominence and becoming the centerpiece of agricultural development strategies. The concept of value chains, which was developed in the s and s to aid the analysis of mineral exporting countries, became widely known and popularized in the.

Value Chain Development for Decent Work Foreword This second edition of the Value Chain Development for Decent Work guide has been re-written with an emphasis on moving from analysis to action.

This version includes expanded guidance on design and implementation of value chain development inter-ventions with an emphasis on jobs and job quality.

framework to learn lessons about how to use value chain analysis and development effectively as a tool to augment the incomes of poor people in rural areas sustainably. Conceptual approach Value chain analysis is more helpful than orthodox theory in explaining why the poor may face barriers to trade and how to overcome these.value chain and the digitization of all its parts.

In this Accenture point of view, we: • Provide a framework to guide you in your thinking, and furnish examples of how companies have taken the first steps towards success in the digital age.

• Highlight six value chain activities typical for a product-oriented company. Value chains may include a wide range of activities, and an agricultural value chain might include: development and dissemination of plant and animal genetic material, input supply, farmer.