International Journal of Agricultural Extension

Vol 9, No 1 (2021): Int. J. Agric. Ext. - In Press

Research Articles

Announcements

International Journal of Agricultural Extension has been recognised by Higher Education Commission, Pakistan in "Y category. The edntire team of IJAE is happy for this success. In the meantime, we are indebted to all the authors for their contribution. 

 

Posted: 2020-11-04
EScience Press is seeking to recruit engaged and enthusiastic subject editors and reviewers for International Journal of Agricultural Extension to manage editorial processes and to guide its development as an academic journal.
Posted: 2020-03-26
We are currently accepting papers for publication in the International Journal of Agricultural Extension, a fast track peer-reviewed and open access academic journal.
Posted: 2020-03-26

If you aspire to be an author, a great place to start is EScience Press.

EScience Press is currently seeking to publish new book ideas and to work with new authors and editors, in areas of potential impact, high topicality and rapid growth across different scientific fields.

Posted: 2020-03-26
More Announcements...

International Journal of Agricultural Extension is a multidisciplinary, open access, peer reviewed journal aimed to publish authoritative empirical research and conceptual contribution building the theory of agriculture extension especially focusing on rural development through practices of agriculture extension.

International Journal od Agricultural Extension is jointly published by EScience Press and Center for Community Learning (CCL).

International Journal of Agricultural Extension

International Journal of Agricultural Extension

Editor: Dr. Muhammad Zakaria Yousaf Hassan

Publisher: EScience Press – Nonprofit Scientific Publisher

Format: Print & Online

Print Copy Provider: EScience Press

Frequency: 03

Publication Dates: April, August, December

Language: English

Scope: Agricultural Extension

Author Fees: Yes

Types of Journal: Academic/Scholarly Journal

Access: Open Access

Indexed & Abstracted: Yes

Policy: Double blind peer-reviewed

Review Time: 04-06 Weeks Approximately

Contact & Submission e-mail: ijae@esciencepress.net

Alternate e-mail: saleem@science.org.pk

 

 Indexed In:

 

 

Latest News on Food and Agriculture

 

How the humble woodchip is cleaning up water worldwide

Australian pineapple, Danish trout, and Midwestern U.S. corn farmers are not often lumped together under the same agricultural umbrella. But they and many others who raise crops and animals face a common problem: excess nitrogen in drainage water. Whether it flows out to the Great Barrier Reef or the Gulf of Mexico, the nutrient contributes to harmful algal blooms that starve fish and other organisms of oxygen.
Posted: 2021-04-15More...
 

From smoky skies to a green horizon: Scientists convert fire-risk wood waste into biofuel

Reliance on petroleum fuels and raging wildfires: Two separate, large-scale challenges that could be addressed by one scientific breakthrough. Researchers have developed a streamlined and efficient process for converting woody plant matter like forest overgrowth and agricultural waste - material that is currently burned either intentionally or unintentionally - into liquid biofuel.
Posted: 2021-04-15More...
 

Water scarcity footprint reveals impacts of individual dietary choices in US

A lot of attention has been paid in recent years to the carbon footprint of the foods we eat, with much of the focus on the outsize contribution of meat production and especially beef.
Posted: 2021-04-15More...
 

Of apples and oil pumpkins: News from microbiome research

The extent to which the composition of the microbiome of apples and oil pumpkins depends on the geographical location and what insights can be derived from this for breeding, health and shelf life of the fruits is shown in two recent publications.
Posted: 2021-04-14More...
 

Climate change is making it harder to get a good cup of coffee

Ethiopia may produce less specialty coffee and more rather bland tasting varieties in the future. This is the result of a new study by an international team of researchers that looked at the peculiar effects climate change has on Africa's largest coffee producing nation. Their results are relevant both for the country's millions of smallholder farmers, who earn more on specialty coffee than on ordinary coffee, as well as for baristas and coffee aficionados around the world.
Posted: 2021-04-14More...