The data in this occurrence resource has been published as a Darwin Core Archive (DwC-A), which is a standardized format for sharing biodiversity data as a set of one or more data tables. The core data table contains 421 records.
This IPT archives the data and thus serves as the data repository. The data and resource metadata are available for download in the downloads section. The versions table lists other versions of the resource that have been made publicly available and allows tracking changes made to the resource over time.
Download the latest version of this resource data as a Darwin Core Archive (DwC-A) or the resource metadata as EML or RTF:
The table below shows only published versions of the resource that are publicly accessible.
How to cite
Researchers should cite this work as follows:
Stoiova T, van Zonneveld M, Roothaert R, Schreinemachers P (2019): Database of vegetable seed kit distribution in East Africa v1. World Vegetable Center. Dataset/Occurrence. http://ipt.taibif.tw/resource?r=worldveg_seedkit_distribution_east_africa&v=1.0
Researchers should respect the following rights statement:
The publisher and rights holder of this work is World Vegetable Center. This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution (CC-BY) 4.0 License.
This resource has been registered with GBIF, and assigned the following GBIF UUID: b5d15a8b-0500-4d8b-b156-9da14da494cc. World Vegetable Center publishes this resource, and is itself registered in GBIF as a data publisher endorsed by Taiwan Biodiversity Information Facility.
Germplasm; Seed sample; Seed pack; Seed kit; Seed supply; Traditional African vegetables; Neglected and underutilized species; Specimen; Seed sample; Seed pack; Seed kit; Germplasm
Who created the resource:
Who can answer questions about the resource:
Who filled in the metadata:
Who else was associated with the resource:
Kenya, Tanzania, and Uganda
|Bounding Coordinates||South West [-12, 28.5], North East [6, 42.5]|
No Description available
|Species||Abelmoschus esculentus (Okra), Amaranthus cruentus (Amaranth), Amaranthus dubius (Amaranth), Amaranthus hypochondriacus (Amaranth), Amaranthus tricolor (Amaranth), Brassica carinata (Ethiopian kale), Capsicum annuum (Sweet pepper), Cleome gynandra (Spider plant), Corchorus olitorius (Jute mallow), Crotalaria brevidens (Sun hemp), Cucurbita moschata (Pumpkin), Glycine max (Grain soybean), Moringa oleifera (Moringa), Solanum aethiopicum (Ethiopian eggplant), Solanum anguivi (Ethiopian eggplant), Solanum lycopersicum (Tomato), Solanum scabrum (Ethiopian eggplant), Solanum spp. (Ethiopian eggplant), Solanum villosum (Leafy nightshade), Vigna unguiculata (Grain cowpea)|
|Start Date / End Date||2013-01-01 / 2017-01-01|
No Description available
|Title||Digitizing national vegetable databases to improve food and nutritional security in Eastern Africa|
|Funding||Publication of this dataset was funded by the European Union. GBIF and the BID programme supported the publication of this data with special thanks to Melissa Liu from Taibif and Marie Grosjean from the GBIF Secretariat. Seed kit distribution was supported by Australian AID, Helen Keller International, HORTCRISP (Innovation Lab), USAID, OIKOS, CABI, CGIAR Humidtropics, Southwood Lutheran church, Project Concern International, and the Sustainable Forum Alliance Francais for their support in seed kit distribution. Funding for WorldVeg’ s general research activities is provided by core donors: Republic of China (Taiwan), UK aid from UK government, United States Agency for International Development (USAID), Australian Centre for International Agricultural Research (ACIAR), the Federal Ministry for Economic Cooperation and Development of Germany, Thailand, Philippines, Korea, and Japan.|
The personnel involved in the project:
These were one-time distributions of seed kits to farmers.
|Study Extent||Kenya, Tanzania, and Uganda|
Method step description:
- Accessions and breeding lines, which were selected for the vegetable seed kits were tested under local conditions for yield, disease resistance, and consumer preference. The distributed lines were open-pollinated so that farmers could save seed. Seed kits were distributed in combination with capacity development in vegetable growing and seed saving.