UCDAVIS_EDU 14/02/20 Chocolate in a Time of Climate Change. There’s something about that first satisfying snap into a bite of chocolate.
It’s almost transportive. From the tropical regions where cacao is grown to the companies that produce the confections we see in the store, that chocolate had to make a journey of its own, as well. Farmers and scientists from around the world are connecting at UC Davis to ensure this fragile bean continues to grow into one of the world’s most prolific foods for generations to come. XXXIIeme Colloque International de l'AIC - MAI 2019 - CHANGEMENT CLIMATIQUE, MUTATION DE LA PRODUCTION AGRICOLE ET PERCEPTIONS PAYSANNES DANS LA ZONE TOGOLAISE DE PRODUCTION DU CAFE ET DU CACAO (AFRIQUE DE L’OUEST) PENNSYLVANIA STATE UNIVERSITY - 2019 - Thèse en ligne :CHOCOLATE AND CLIMATE CHANGE: INVESTIGATING GENDER DYNAMICS OF SMALL-SCALE CACAO PRODUCERS IN LAMPUNG AND SOUTH SULAWESI INDONESIA. AFROBAROMETER 11/07/18 Malgré la menace sur le cacao et le reboisement, seulement la moitié des Ivoiriens ont connaissance du changement climatique.
Agronomy for Sustainable 19/12/18 The physiological responses of cacao to the environment and the implications for climate change resilience. A review. AGRONOMY 20/08/20 Challenges to Cocoa Production in the Face of Climate Change and the Spread of Pests and Diseases. 1.
Historical Trajectory of Cocoa Production When the Spaniards discovered Central America and Mexico (1504–1525), cocoa had already been produced, traded and consumed there for several centuries . The cocoa tree was cultivated by the Aztecs and Mayas at that time, and archaeological studies have indicated its cultivation in the region called Soconusco (southern Mexico, northern Guatemala) long before that time . Indeed, the first domestication of the cocoa tree would have been made by the Olmecs from 1000 BC.
The Olmec civilization is considered the “mother civilization” of Mesoamerica . After the discovery of this plant and the use of cocoa by Europeans, the extension of its cultivation has continued to grow. Figure 1. 2. Difficulties in cocoa tree cultivation were reported by the first Spaniards including, in particular, black pod rot (due to Phytophthora genus) when there is too much shade . It is indeed important to prevent the spread of pests and diseases. 3. 4. 5. 1. CIRAD 30/03/18 Cacao : face au changement climatique, l’agro-écologie à la rescousse. Contrairement aux annonces médiatiques alarmistes de ces derniers mois, le chocolat ne devrait pas disparaître à cause du changement climatique.
A deux conditions cependant : d’une part que le scénario climatique le plus grave soit évité  , d’autre part que la culture du cacaoyer soit adaptée. Et cela, pas seulement à travers des variétés plus tolérantes à la sécheresse, mais également en adoptant des pratiques culturales plus agro-écologiques.
Changement climatique et cacao au Ghana. GWU_EDU - 2015 - Assessment of Climate Change Impacts on Cocoa Production and Approaches to Adaptation and Mitigation: A Contextual View of Ghana and Costa Rica. IDHSUSTAINABLETRADE 25/06/17 Climate Smart Cocoa - Sustainable Trade Initiative. AGRICULTURE, FORESTRY AND FISHERIES 07/09/16 Cocoa Farming System in Indonesia and Its Sustainability Under Climate Change. Hunan University - 2017 - CLIMATE CHANGE EFFECTS ON COCOA EXPORT: CASE STUDY OF COTE D’IVOIRE. NEOTROPICAL BIODIVERSITY 24/01/17 Climate change and the risk of spread of the fungus from the high mortality of Theobroma cocoa in Latin America.
BBC 11/12/15 Climate change a concern for W African cocoa producers. Annals of Agricultural and Environmental Medicine 2015, Vol 22, No 2, 357–361 Climate change induced occupational stress and reported morbidity among cocoa farmers in South-Western Nigeria. EAGLENEWS PH via YOUTUBE 17/01/16 Cocoa farming in Nicaragua booms after climate change wreaks havoc on coffee crops. LINKTV via YOUTUBE 30/07/13 Cameroon's Resilient Cocoa Farmers Fight Climate Change. CLIMATIC CHANGE - 2012 - A way forward on adaptation to climate change in Colombian agriculture: perspectives towards 2050. WORLD COCA FOUNDATION 28/09/15 Présentation : Climate change & cacao: example from the Caribbean. CIAT - DEC 2015 - Trinidad & Tobago: Assessing the Impact of Climate Change on Cocoa and Tomato. JOURNAL OF ENVIRONMENT AND EARTH SCIENCE - 2015 - Climate Change and the Cocoa Production in the Tropical Rain Forest Ecological Zone of Ondo State, Nigeria. FIC/IEH 10/01/13 ANALYSIS OF CLIMATE CHANGE IMPACTS ON COFFEE, COCOA AND BASIC GRAINS VALUE CHAINS IN NORTHERN HONDURAS.
Get rights and content Open Access Highlights. UNIVERSITY OF READING 29/03/10 New cocoa varieties needed to secure world's chocolate supply. Track title: New cocoa varieties needed to secure world’s chocolate supply Series name: Other.
International Journal of Innovation and Applied Studies - DEC 2012 - Variabilité climatique et productions de café et cacao en zone tropicale humide : cas de la région de Daoukro (Centre-est de la Côte d’ivoire) De nouveaux génotypes pour mieux lutter contre les maladies. Procedia Environmental Sciences Volume 29, 2015, Pages 117–118 How Prepared are Cameroon's Cocoa Farmers for Climate Insurance? Evidence from the South West Region of Cameroon. Volume 29, 2015, Pages 117–118 Agriculture and Climate Change - Adapting Crops to Increased Uncertainty (AGRI 2015) Edited By Dave Edwards and Giles Oldroyd Abstract It is a truism that Cameroon's agricultural sector in general and the cocoa sector in particular has been hit by climatic vagaries with telling repercussions.
Cocoa (Theobroma cacao Linn.) production remains one of the main cash crops in Cameroon with over 90% of households in the cocoa producing areas depending on it for their income. Keywords. African Crop Science Journal, Vol. 20, Issue Supplement s2, pp. 487 - 491 2012 EFFECT OF CLIMATE CHANGE ON COCOA PRODUCTIVITY IN.
African Crop Science Journal, Vol. 20, Issue Supplement s2, pp. 487 - 491 2012 EFFECT OF CLIMATE CHANGE ON COCOA PRODUCTIVITY IN NIGERIA – guatemalt
INTERNATIONAL CENTER FOR TROPICAL AGRICULTURE 29/09/11 Africa’s Chocolate Meltdown: climate change could threaten cocoa farmers. Climate change not only threatens the production of staple food crops, but could transform the cherished chocolate bar into a luxury few can afford, according to a new study released today.
Enjoyed by sweet-toothed consumers the world-over, more than half of the world’s chocolate comes from the cocoa plantations of Ghana and Côte d’Ivoire, where hundreds of thousands of smallholder farmers supply lucrative Fair-trade markets in developed countries. But the new research by climate scientists at the Colombia-based International Center for Tropical Agriculture (CIAT, by its Spanish acronym), reveals that an expected annual temperature rise of more than two degrees Celsius by 2050 will leave many of West Africa’s cocoa-producing areas too hot for chocolate.
Warmer conditions mean the heat-sensitive cocoa trees will struggle to get enough water during the growing season, curtailing the development of cocoa pods, containing the prized cocoa bean – the key ingredient in chocolate production. Summa phytopathol. vol.38 no.1 Botucatu Jan./Mar. 2012 An analysis of the risk of cocoa moniliasis occurrence in Brazil as the r. An analysis of the risk of cocoa moniliasis occurrence in Brazil as the result of climate change Análise do risco de ocorrência da monilíase em cacaueiro no Brasil face às mudanças climáticas globais Wanderson Bucker MoraesI,*,**; Waldir Cintra de Jesus JúniorI; Leonardo de Azevedo PeixotoI; Willian Bucker MoraesII; Edson Luiz FurtadoII; Lilianne Gomes da SilvaI; Roberto Avelino CecílioI; Fábio Ramos AlvesI IDepartment of Plant Production, Agricultural Science Center, Federal University of Espirito Santo (UFES), 29500-000, Alegre, ES, Brazil IIDepartment of Plant Protection, University Estadual Paulista "Julio de Mesquita Filho" (UNESP), Botucatu, SP, Brazil The aim of this study was to evaluate the potential risk of moniliasis occurrence and the impacts of climate change on this disease in the coming decades, should this pathogen be introduced in Brazil.
To this end, climate favorability maps were devised for the occurrence of moniliasis, both for the present and future time. AGROMETEOROLOGY 04/11/08 Cocoa and climate change: can the lame help the blind? Climate change, this blind force acting with changing rainfall patterns and amounts, and with increasing temperatures, influences cocoa production most often negatively.
In many places, with more and also more aggressive extreme events and higher climate variability as well, this becomes worse. Indeed, it appears as if in quite some places the vulnerability of cocoa production to adverse climatic conditions will be exacerbated (e.g. Anim-Kwapong and Frimpong, 2005). Definitely, that is, if no or too little action is taken. Kees StigterAgromet Vision (Bondowoso, Indonesia and Bruchem, The Netherlands) [firstname.lastname@example.org] Introduction.
Cocoa and climate change: can the lame help the blind? — International Society for Agricultural Meteorology. Climate change, this blind force acting with changing rainfall patterns and amounts, and with increasing temperatures, influences cocoa production most often negatively.
In many places, with more and also more aggressive extreme events and higher climate variability as well, this becomes worse. Indeed, it appears as if in quite some places the vulnerability of cocoa production to adverse climatic conditions will be exacerbated (e.g. Anim-Kwapong and Frimpong, 2005). Definitely, that is, if no or too little action is taken. Kees StigterAgromet Vision (Bondowoso, Indonesia and Bruchem, The Netherlands) [email@example.com] MARS - La portée mondiale du cacao - Le changement climatique met le cacao en danger dans le monde entier. Document_cw_01.pdf. Journal of Sustainable Development in Africa (Volume 12, No.1, 2010) EFFECT OF CLIMATE CHANGE ON COCOA YIELD: A CASE OF COCOA RE. BIOADDICT 24/10/11 Le chocolat va-t-il devenir une denrée rare ? Les chanceux qui ont pu se rendre au salon du chocolat ce week-end ne diront pas le contraire.
En plus de satisfaire nos papilles, les vertus du chocolat sont multiples. Pourtant dans les années 2050, en raison du changement climatique, manger un carré de chocolat pourrait devenir un immense privilège... PARLEMENT EUROPEEN - Réponses à questions:E-011354/2011 Café, chocolat et changement climatique.