Agronomy is one of the main industries of the South African national parks and they are famous for their high biodiversity, high quality and the rich ecosystem around them.
In 2017, a project in the southern state of Soweto is set to launch the “Eggy-Laying Bee Project”.
The project aims to provide a livelihood for some of the poorest farmers in the country and the project is being launched by the SA Agriculture Ministry in partnership with the National University of Agriculture (NUA).
The project is the first step in the Southern African Agricultural Research Program (SAARP) that aims to create a livelihood from a sector that has historically been marginalised in the South Asian subcontinent.
In addition to the main aim of providing employment, the project aims at creating an environment that is more sustainable, eco-friendly and ecologically sound.
The Southern Africa Agricultural Research (SAARD) project will involve a number of initiatives that include, the provision of seed, plant and animal feed, monitoring and monitoring the health and environment of the area, the introduction of a community garden and research and development of technologies that will support the farmers and their livelihoods.
It will also support the agricultural industry through education and research.
The SAARD project is a partnership between the Ministry of Agriculture, the NUA and the Ministry for the Promotion of Rural Economy.
The aim of the project and its development is to provide high-quality food and livelihoods for the poor farmers in rural areas of the state of South Africa and the surrounding regions.
It aims to establish a system of governance and livelihood in the area that is sustainable, ecologically friendly and environmentally sound.
“The aim is to create an environment where people can live in a safe, healthy and secure environment,” said Mjoko Otsa, Minister for the Environment and Rural Development.
“I would like to thank the NAA and the SAARP for their cooperation and support in the development of this project,” said Ms Ots, who has been responsible for SARP since 2016.
The first phase of the SAARD program is expected to launch in 2020.
It is hoped that the project will help the farmers who currently lack the financial means to maintain a traditional farm.
The programme will also help farmers and the community who are growing plants and animals to increase their income.