8 edition of Cocoa, custom, and socio-economic change in rural Western Nigeria found in the catalog.
Cocoa, custom, and socio-economic change in rural Western Nigeria
|Statement||by Sara S. Berry.|
|Series||Oxford studies in African affairs|
|LC Classifications||HD9200.N53 W473|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xii, 240 p. :|
|Number of Pages||240|
|LC Control Number||76356092|
taken successful bold steps to revolutionise the production and marketing of cocoa by farmers in Western Nigeria; and. created the infrastructure for rural development by promoting cooperative societies in about 3 years and by providing within 5 years almost 10 times as many miles of road as he inherited from the British administration. Cocoa, custom and socio-economic change in rural western Nigeria. Oxford: Clarendon. Fellowships and grants. Faculty research funding for research on land claims and local governance in Ghana; Fellow, Center for Advanced Study .
I examine the relationship between social and human capital in colonial Western Nigeria. Using data on expenditure of cocoa farmers in , I show that farmers in towns with higher social Author: Nonso Obikili. CHAPTER ONE. INTRODUCTION. BACKGROUND OF STUDY. Cocoa farming has really contributed to most of the agricultural sectors in Nigeria. As we all know; agriculture has done a lot in the time of old even when crude oil was not the major source of revenue in Nigeria.
socio-economic determinants of cocoa labour and livelihood in rural South Africa. Western. Cape. This emphasizes the need for a change of the business as usual policies and investments in. The general objective of this study is to present an economic analysis of the resources efficiently used for cocoa production in the Lekie division of Cameroon. Data were collected in around forty cocoa farms which were selected randomly across five towns (Obala, Monatele, Evodoula, Ebebda and Okola) of the division “Lekie”, Center Region of : Tabi Gilbert Nicodeme, Suqun, Mukete Ngoe Bosambe.
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Book: Cocoa, custom and socio-economic change in rural Western Nigeria pp pp. Abstract: This study traces the chronological and geographical spread of Western Nigeria nigeria Subject Category: Geographic EntitiesCited by: Cocoa, Custom, and Socio-Economic Change in Rural Western Nigeria by Sara S.
Berry Oxford, Clarendon Press, Pp. xiii + £ - The Nigerian Oil Palm Industry: government policy and export production, – by Eno J. Usoro Ibadan University Press, Pp. xiv + ₦ ₦ paperback. - Commodity Exports and African.
Additional Physical Format: Online version: Berry, Sara. Cocoa, custom, and socio-economic change in rural Western Nigeria. Oxford: Clarendon Press, Nigeria's main foreign exchange earning.9 In Cocoa, Custom, and Socio-Economic Change in Rural Western Nigeria—the first book-length historical research on cocoa in southwestern Nigeria10—Berry examines the introduction and consoli-dation of cocoa, “as a process of capital formation in a land surplus economy.” Berry, S.
() Cocoa, Custom and Socio-economic Change in Rural Western Nigeria (Oxford, Clarendon Press). Google Scholar Berry, S. () ‘Oil and the Disappearing Peasantry: Accumulation, Differentiation and Underdevelopment in Western Nigeria’, African Economic History, 13, 1–Cited by: Abstract. In colonial Cameroon between and cocoa was a crop mainly produced on African smallholdings.
While it had no great economic importance and socio-economic change in rural Western Nigeria book the British Mandate zone, cocoa played a crucial role in the economy of the French territory, especially after World War II. Over Cameroonians in the French sphere, Cited by: 3. Cocoa has been a major source of income for many Nigerians and a major source of foreign exchange earnings for the country.
However its production has been experiencing a declining trend in recent times. Many factors have been implicated. s changes in climate One major factor i.
Cocoa, Custom, and Socio-economic Change in South-western Nigeria. London: Oxford University Press. Biebuyck ‘ Households and the political economy of cash-crop production in south-western Nigeria ’, Africa, 51 (4), – Dupire ‘Cocoa and the Dynamics of Socio-economic Change in Southern Ivory Coast’.
Ph.D. dissertation Cited by: This paper is an empirical study of the cultural context and historical development of the division of labour by sex in the farming systems of two peoples of the West African cocoa belt: the Yoruba of Western Nigeria and the Beti of South-Central by: Cocoa is an economic crop which contributes immensely to gross domestic product of the nation and increase socio-economic status of farmers.
However communal conflicts management style, employed by cocoa farmers often lead to destruction of life and properties in Core Conflict Areas (CCA).Author: Bolarinwa Kolade Kamilu, R. Oyeyinka, M. Ajayi, E. Fakoya. Cocoa, Custom, and Socio-Economic Change in Rural Western Nigeria. By Sara S.
Berry. London: Oxford University Press, Oxford Studies in African : Dennis M. McCarthy. Dennis M. McCarthy's 3 research works with 21 citations and 18 reads, including: Cocoa, Custom, and Socio-Economic Change in Rural Western Nigeria. By Sara S.
Berry. London: Oxford University. Sara S. Berry is professor of history at Johns Hopkins University. She is the author of Fathers Work for their Sons: Accumulation, Mobility and Class Formation in an Extended Yoruba Community and Cocoa, Custom and Socio-economic Change in Rural Western Nigeria.
Cocoa production is important to the economy of Nigeria. Cocoa is the leading agricultural export of the country and Nigeria is currently the world's fourth largest producer of Cocoa, after Ivory Coast, Indonesia and Ghana, and the third largest exporter, after Ivory Coast and ents: Cocoa bean, Cocoa butter, Cocoa.
Rural class differentiation in Nigeria: Theory and practice - a quantitative approach in the case of Nupeland. Cocoa, custom and socio-economic change in rural Western Nigeria", prosperity and poverty.
Rural Kano,Author: Dirk Kohnert. Cocoa is a crop grown largely by smallholder farmers in the lowland tropics, including parts of Latin America, West Africa, and Indonesia.
Research suggests that it has the potential to provide biodiversity benefits when grown under certain shade conditions, especially when compared with alternative land uses.
The primary literature on cocoa production reveals Cited by: To a large extent food shortages and rural impoverishment may be attributed to external shocks—world recession, oil price shocks, deteriorating terms of trade and mounting debt service obligations—compounded in the s and early s by drought and war.
In addition government policies have exacerbated the effects Cited by: Note: – means no ﬁgure available. In Nigeria in this period exports of cocoa beans, palm oil (and palm kernels) and groundnuts came from the south-west, south-east and (at least after ) north respectively.
Sources: Sara S. Berry, Cocoa, Custom and Socio-Economic Change in Rural Western Nigeria (Oxford, ), p. ; Gerald K. Helleiner Cited by: By Oscar Gish. London: Croom Helm, Dealing With Hunger. By Lord Walston. London: The Bodley Head, Cocoa, Custom and Socio-Economic Change in Rural Western Nigeria.
By Sara S. Berry. Clarendon Press: Oxford Journal. Development Policy Review – Wiley. Published: Oct 1, from book Cocoa Pioneer Fronts since Smallholder Cocoa in Indonesia: Why a Cocoa Boom in Sulawesi. Custom, and Socio-Economic Change in Rural Western Nigeria.
Article. Cocoa, Custom, & Socio-Economic Change in Rural Western Nigeria (Oxford: Clarendon, ). Fathers Work for their Sons: Accumulation, Mobility & Class Formation in an Extended Yoruba Community (Berkeley: U. of California, ).% Rural population on farms with cocoa 0% 40% 20% 1% 13% n/a Volume of cocoa exported ( mt)1 0 1, 1, Growth in cocoa exports 0% % % % % % Value of raw bean exports / 1, Value of processed cocoa / 62 The Profitability and Technical Efficiences of Cocoa Production: A case Study of Idanre Local Government Area of Ondo State in Western Nigeria Paperback – Novem by W.O.
Fawole (Author), M. A.Y. Rahji (Author), O.A. Adeleke (Author) & 0 moreAuthor: W.O. Fawole, M. A.Y. Rahji, O.A. Adeleke.