Permalink: https://media.greenpeace.org/archive/Inspection-of-Crops-in-Kenya-27MZIFVLMYAG.htmlConceptually similarSmall-Scale Farmer in KenyaGP04R4ZCompleted★★★★Small-Scale Farmer in KenyaGP04R50Completed★★★★★★Inspecting Maize Crops in KenyaGP04NVPCompleted★★★★Farmers Inspecting Crops in KenyaGP04R51Completed★★★★Small-Scale Farmer in KenyaGP04NVOCompleted★★★★Small-Scale Farmer in KenyaGP04R52Completed★★★★★★Ecological Farming in KenyaGP1SUESMCompleted★★★★Small-Scale Farming in KenyaGP04NVNCompleted★★★★Maize Grown with Organic Compost in KenyaGP04R5DCompleted★★★★View AllGP04R4YInspection of Crops in KenyaSmall-scale farmer James Njoronge inspecting his crops. In Kenya and many parts of East Africa, Collard Greens are more commonly known by their Swahili name, Sukuma Wiki. A mulch is a layer of material applied to the surface of an area of soil. Its purpose is any or all of the following: to conserve moisture and to improve fertility.Locations:Africa-Kenya-ThikaDate:20 Jun, 2013Credit:© Sven Torfinn / GreenpeaceMaximum size:3280px X 4928pxKeywords:Agriculture-Crops-Day-Farmers-Farms-KWCI (GPI)-Local population-Men-Native Africans-One person-Organic farming-Outdoors-Plants-SAGE (campaign title)Shoot:Organic Farming in KenyaThe International Centre of Insect Physiology and Ecology is running long-term comparison trials of farming systems in Thika, Kenya at KARI (Kenya Agricultural Research Institute). G-BIACK is a community-based organisation that trains and promotes Grow Bio-intensive Agriculture and other development technologies among small-scale farm holders in Kenya to improve food production and food security at household level.