WorldFish accomplishes its research through more than 160 donor-funded projects that are part of the CGIAR Research Programs.

Aquaculture Futures in Indonesia is a project that explores the future of aquaculture development in Indonesia and identifies pathways for growth.
The project aims to help small-scale shrimp and prawn farmers work collaboratively and scale up their participation in export market value chains, while also focusing on food safety, animal health, and the associated environmental and social issues.

WorldFish has partnered with the Haor Infrastructure and Livelihood Improvement Project (HILIP), an integrated rural development project funded by the UN’s International Fund for Agricultural Development (IFAD) and the Netherlands Government. The project aims to help the poor to adapt to climate change, with a focus on improved and sustainable productivity in fisheries. Its biggest component is community-based fisheries management of open water bodies within the Haor Basin in Bangladesh.

This project aims to improve food and nutrition security, incomes and health for the poorest households in Zambia’s Northern Province, with a particular focus on women. Through the generation of evidence, the project seeks to identify agricultural technologies and livelihood-enhancing solutions that can create economic growth and greater food productivity. It will also focus on utilizing newly developed biofortified food crops, fish and forest foods to improve nutrition.

Hilsa is a commercially valuable fish species that many fishers rely on for their livelihoods. This project supports the larger Sustainable Management of the Bay of Bengal Large Marine Ecosystem (BOBLME) project and is designed to improve the lives of the coastal populations through improved regional management of the Bay of Bengal environment and its fisheries. The project will fill a knowledge gap about the distribution of the highly migratory Hilsa fish species.

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WorldFish has partnered with the Haor Infrastructure and Livelihood Improvement Project (HILIP), an integrated rural development project funded by the UN’s International Fund for Agricultural Development (IFAD) and the Netherlands Government. The project aims to help the poor to adapt to climate change, with a focus on improved and sustainable productivity in fisheries. Its biggest component is community-based fisheries management of open water bodies within the Haor Basin in Bangladesh.

This project aims to improve food and nutrition security, incomes and health for the poorest households in Zambia’s Northern Province, with a particular focus on women. Through the generation of evidence, the project seeks to identify agricultural technologies and livelihood-enhancing solutions that can create economic growth and greater food productivity. It will also focus on utilizing newly developed biofortified food crops, fish and forest foods to improve nutrition.

Hilsa is a commercially valuable fish species that many fishers rely on for their livelihoods. This project supports the larger Sustainable Management of the Bay of Bengal Large Marine Ecosystem (BOBLME) project and is designed to improve the lives of the coastal populations through improved regional management of the Bay of Bengal environment and its fisheries. The project will fill a knowledge gap about the distribution of the highly migratory Hilsa fish species.

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