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Bekele, W. and Drake, L. (2003) Soil and Water Conservation Decision Behavior of Subsistence Farmers in the Eastern Highlands of Ethiopia: A Case Study of the Hunde-Lafto Area. Ecological Economics, 46, 437-451.
https://doi.org/10.1016/S0921-8009(03)00166-6

has been cited by the following article:

  • TITLE: Economic Analysis of the Determinants of the Adoption of Water and Soil Conservation Techniques in Burkina Faso: Case of Cotton Producers in the Province of Bam

    AUTHORS: Dissani Badoubatoba Mathieu, Sanmang Wu, Goetswang Kealeboga Fredah

    KEYWORDS: WSC Adoption, Probit, Cotton, Climate Change, Bam

    JOURNAL NAME: Journal of Environmental Protection, Vol.10 No.10, September 27, 2019

    ABSTRACT: Soil degradation is a major problem in the Sudano-Sahelian zone of Burkina Faso. To maintain or improve soil productivity levels and limit Water losses, especially with rainfall variability, adaptation strategies have been developed that focus on water and Soil Conservation techniques (WSC). Although their agronomic benefits have been proven, adoption rates for these techniques are generally low, particularly among cotton farmers in Bam province. The main objective of this study is to identify the socioeconomic and institutional determinants of the adoption of WSC among cotton farmers in Bam. The data used for our study were collected as part of the Semi-Arid Resilience Promotion Project (SARP) from cotton producers in the province. A probit model was used to analyze the factors that determine the adoption of WSC in Bam cotton producers. The results show that variables such as early warning, group membership, smartphone ownership, and cotton income positively influence the likelihood of producers adopting WSC techniques. On the other hand, technical assistance and access to the pesticide have a negative influence on the adoption of WSC by Bam cotton producers.