Partnering for Innovation (Feed the Future)
Partnering for Innovation builds partnerships with private sector agribusinesses in emerging markets that sell products and services to smallholder farmers. Partnering for Innovation’s approach creates the conditions for sustainable success by:
Carefully selecting projects for their potential impact and profitability.
Providing in country expertise and connections with local agribusinesses.
Identifying and engaging the best partners in every link of the supply chain.
Addressing barriers to commercialization through acceleration services such as in country trainings and workshops.
Supplying business and technical support such as market research, affordability and financing options, and networking opportunities.
Feed the Future was born of the belief that global hunger is solvable.
As the U.S. Government’s global hunger and food security initiative, it is transforming lives toward a world where people no longer face the agony and injustice of extreme poverty, undernutrition and hunger.
To achieve this, Feed the Future agencies work hand-in-hand with partner countries to develop their agriculture sectors and break the vicious cycle of poverty and hunger. Not only is this the smart thing to do, as it promotes global prosperity and stability, it’s also the right thing to do.
Feed the Future is helping:
1. Increase agricultural productivity and generate opportunities for economic growth and trade in developing countries
2. Boost the harvests and incomes of rural smallholder farmers, who are the key to unlocking agricultural growth and transforming economies
3. Improve agricultural research and development and get existing, proven technologies to more people
4. Increase resilience to prevent recurrent crises and help communities better withstand and bounce back from crises when they do happen
Feed the Future works from farms to markets to tables to improve incomes and nutrition. Its goal is to reduce the prevalence of poverty and the prevalence of stunted children (a measure of undernutrition) each by 20 percent in the areas where we work. This means more families will be able to lift themselves out of poverty and pay for things like nutritious food, education and health care.See more