Submitted by Anonymous on Fri, 05/15/2020 - 12:14
This post originally appeared on IFPRI's Ethiopia Support Strategy Program (ESSP) blog.
The share of households consuming dairy products in Addis Ababa has dropped by 11 percentage points since the COVID-19 crisis, seemingly linked to perceived risks of consuming dairy products. All income groups declined their consumption, except for the richest quintile where the share of consuming households changed little.
Submitted by Anonymous on Wed, 02/19/2020 - 00:01
This post originally appeared on IFPRI.org.
By: Tsitsi Makombe and Julie Kurtz
Submitted by Anonymous on Wed, 02/27/2019 - 18:13
Vivian Hoffman, Jef Leroy, and Kelly Jones. This post originally appeared on IFPRI.org.
Submitted by Anonymous on Tue, 07/11/2017 - 14:19
The lack of a reliable safe food supply in developing nations brings with it both health and economic costs. A recent article published in Agricultural Economics explores the idea that brands that can ensure the safety of their food should be able to charge higher prices for their product. This ability to earn higher profit in turn incentivizes brands to meet and maintain higher food safety standards.
Submitted by Anonymous on Tue, 02/07/2017 - 16:34
Food safety remains a significant concern in many developing countries, thanks to a prevalence of decentralized, informal food markets and low enforcement of food safety standards. Formal markets and branded food products are starting to become more common, however, allowing firms to establish themselves in consumers’ minds as providers of safe, high quality food – and potentially to charge higher prices for that food.