African countries offer farmers a glimpse into the future of farming

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Africa’s farmers will be getting a glimpse of what to expect in their lifetimes.

The latest reports in the industry, including a new survey, suggest a steady rise in demand.

The survey, conducted by Agri-Food & Livestock International (AGLI) in partnership with the Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations (FAO), found that demand for livestock in Africa is expected to grow by 7.6 percent annually between 2020 and 2023, with a global average of 7.9 percent.

The report found that livestock prices will remain relatively stable, but the average cost per kilogram will increase by 12.7 percent between 2020-2023, up from 8.5 percent in 2020.

A total of 1.2 billion people are expected to participate in farming in Africa by 2023.

According to the Agri, a total of 12.8 percent of African households will own livestock in 2020, compared to 11.3 percent in 2015.

The figures are based on data from the FAO, Agri &amp.

Litter, the United States Department of Agriculture, the World Food Program, the African Development Bank, and others.

Africa is predicted to grow to become the continent with the highest population growth by 2028.

It will be followed by South Africa and Nigeria, both with 4.5 million and 4.3 million, respectively.

However, there are fears that African countries will continue to suffer from a lack of food security.

Africa will see more than half of its population grow up to 65 in the next 30 years, according to a recent study by Oxfam.

Many African countries are struggling to meet the demand of their growing populations, with the continent expected to see more people over 65 than any other country in the world.

In 2019, the number of people over the age of 65 in Africa grew by just 0.4 percent, according the Oxfam report.

“The continent has seen a sharp decline in food security,” said James F. Taylor, the head of global agriculture and rural development for Oxfam, which conducted the survey.

“There is a growing expectation that a future of extreme food insecurity and hunger will follow.”

African countries also face significant challenges when it comes to climate change, with South Africa being the only continent where the average temperature in 2020 was warmer than the average of the year before.

In a report titled The Global Challenge of Climate Change and Sustainable Development: A Global View of the Future, Oxfam found that the continent is projected to have an average temperature of 1,539 degrees Fahrenheit (846 degrees Celsius) by the end of the century, an increase of 3.6 degrees Fahrenheit from 2015.

This will lead to an increase in extreme weather events such as heatwaves, drought and floods.

The World Bank has also said that by the year 2100, more than one-third of Africa will be covered by extreme weather conditions, which is likely to cause further food insecurity.

“By the end, the average person will need to be fed on 7,400 calories a day,” Taylor said.

“And we’re already experiencing the effects of climate change.”

For those hoping to start farming in the African continent, Taylor said it would be a “huge step forward”.

“If you’re an African farmer, you’ll be in the position of being able to do this at home, without the pressure of a major project,” he said.

However the report also highlights the need to develop food security systems that ensure the country has sufficient water, fertilizer and other inputs for farming.

“We need to ensure that all the systems that support agriculture are up to date, so that the agricultural system is capable of providing the food we need for people to grow and raise their families,” said Taylor.

“I hope that the report will give farmers the confidence to start planning for the future and building up their business plans.”

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