International Journal of Agriculture

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International Journal of Agriculture,  Impact Index: 4.12,  ISJN: 7758-2463,  Imprint: Photon, Category: Peer Reviewed Indexed International Journal 

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Farmers Perception towards Development of Agri-Tourism in Kerala 

Deepthi P.V.*, Dr. Jancy Davy


a Sree Kerala Varma College, Thrissur, Kerala, India- Affiliated to Calicut University 

b St. Joseph’s College, Irinjalakuda, Calicut university Thrissur, Kerala, India 


Agri tourism, rural tourism, farmers’ perception 


Deepthi P.V.*, Dr. Jancy Davy., 2017. Farmers Perception towards Development of Agri-Tourism in Kerala. International Journal of Agriculture. Photon 128, 446-454 

All Rights Reserved with Photon. Photon Ignitor: ISJN77582463D871911092017 


The study drives at a pro-poor approach and aims at developing eco-agri-rural tourism not only for tourist but also for local farmers who will recognize the importance of farms and farming. This paper examines the Agri tourism in India with reference to Kerala, whch is known as God’s own country, where not much importance is given by the people. Agri tourism is the focus of this study, because it is considered as an important tool in the development of rural community.The main objectives of the study are to identify different factors influencing the agri tourism and to assess the perception level of farmers on agri tourism. The study was conducted in the state of Kerala; data were collected from farmers using survey method. Observation and questionnaires methods were used for collecting data. The study reveals thatmore than fifty percent of the respondents had awareness about agri tourism. The respondents generally agreed that the existence of agri tourism in their area brings in many benefits to locals as a whole. However, farmers in the rural areas argued that they only experienced indirect benefits.


Lending A Nitrogen Fixing Hand To The Cereals 

Kalpna Bhandari* 

Department of Botany, Panjab University, Chandigarh, India-160014 


Biological nitrogen fixation, Nitrogen fertilizers, cereals, endophytes, endosymbionts 


N: Nitrogen, BNF: Biological Nitrogen Fixation, nif genes-genes encoding nitrogenase, GS-Glutamate Synthase, GOGAT-Glutamine oxoglutarate aminotransferase, SYM -Symbiosis signaling pathway 


Traditionally, the process of nitrogen fixation has largely been associated with symbiotic legume-rhizobium association but additionally, some diazotrophs inhabiting rhizosphere of non-leguminous plants are also capable of fixing atmospheric nitrogen and thereby enhancing plant growth. A viable solution to the complex crisis due to indiscriminate use of nitrogenous fertilizers is offered by Biological Nitrogen Fixation which at times may supplement or totally replace the use of nitrogenous fertilizers. The latest approach in this regard has been the effort to extend biological nitrogen fixation in cereals but so far no successful crop variety capable of fixing appreciable amount of nitrogen has been developed. 

Constraints to Rural Women in Family Farming in Benue State, Nigeria 

Mbah E.N.*a, Ezeano C.Ib, Onwusika A.I.c 

a Department of Agricultural Extension and Communication, University of Agriculture, Makurdi, Nigeria

b Department of Agricultural Economics and Extension, Nnamdi Azikiwe University, Awka, Nigeria 

c Department of Agricultural Technology, Federal Polytechnic Oko, Anambra state, Nigeria 


Constraints, rural women, family, farming, Nigeria Abbreviations: FAO, NPC 

All Rights Reserved with Photon. Photon Ignitor: ISJN77582463D851728062017 


Mbah E.N.*, Ezeano C.I, Onwusika A.I., 2017. Constraints to Rural Women in Family Farming in Benue State, Nigeria. International Journal of Agriculture. Photon 128, 436-441 


The study analyzed constraints to rural women in family farming in Benue state, Nigeria. Data were collected from a sample of one hundred and eighteen (118) respondents using questionnaire. Frequency, percentage, mean score and factor analysis were used for analyzing data collected for the study. Results indicate that the respondents obtained information mostly from informal sources which include friends (95.8%), relatives (95.8%), family members (93.2%), neighbors (77.1%), among others. Major constraints to rural women in family farming as indicated by the respondents include poor road network (M=4.86), poor extension agent-farmer contact (M=4.64), high incidence of pests and disease infestation (M=4.58), inadequate transport facilities (M=4.57), unavailability of labor saving technologies (M=4.57), low prices of farm produce (M=4.49), among others. The study further shows that the respondents were highly constrained by institutional, soil management, labour and training factors. The study recommends that the state government should ensure adequate provision of physical infrastructure such as good roads for easy transportation of farm produce and highlights the need for more female extension agents to be trained and employed so as to increase the number of extension workers available to rural women farmers. 

Potassium Phosphite As A Potent Fungicide: Review 

Bhise Kailas, Bhise Abhijeet, Vitekari Hrishikesh* 

Skylite Agrochem, Sangli, Maharashtra, India 


Potassium phosphite, fungicide, plant 

All Rights Reserved with Photon. 

Photon Ignitor: ISJN77582463D848405122016 


Hrishikesh V.*, Kailas B., Abhijeet B., 2016. Potassium Phosphite As A Potent Fungicide: Review. International Journal of Agriculture. Photon 127, 431-435 


Potassium phosphite is emerging as a vital fungicide in agriculture practices. It is a reduced form of traditional fertilizer phosphate. Being a systemic fungicide, it works effectively against oomycetes and fungi. It is known to induce defence responses in plants against certain diseases. Phosphite works by boosting the plant's own natural defences and thereby allowing susceptible plants to survive. It moves through the plant fast, both by basipetal and acropetal transport. Potassium phosphite is a fungistatic molecule with low risk of pathogens developing resistance, and it is an environmentally acceptable active material. Its results can be enhanced by combination with other fungicides. Thus use of Potassium phosphite is an effective way of prevention as well as curative mode and indirectly for yield of crops. In this study, the review covers the chemistry, mode of action and research data of Potassium phosphite use in modern agriculture.

Government Intervention and Comparative Advantage ‎for Selected Vegetables Production in the Sultanate of Oman 

Baitsaid Nasser Ali* 

Directorate of Agriculture & Livestock Researches-Dhofar, Sultanate of Oman 

Baitsaid Nasser Ali is conferred with Nelson Mandela Research Award-2015 in Agriculture 

Keywords: Nominal Protection Rate, Effective Protection Rate, ‎Domestic Resource Cost, Resource Cost Ratio, ‎Comparative Advantage 

Photon Ignitor: ISJN77582463D800828092015 

Citation: Baitsaid N.A., 2015. Government Intervention and Comparative Advantage ‎for Selected Vegetables Production in The Sultanate of Oman. International Journal of Agriculture. Photon 126, 424- 430 


Government encourages farming by distributing lands and giving advice on new production techniques, in particular modern irrigation methods and therefore area under cultivation has increased, followed by an increase in production. However, there continues to be dependence on imports as a second strategy for food sufficiency, since the present methods of production makes the imported food cheaper than home grown produce. This situation is still a major cause for concern because the country is losing foreign exchange. This study explores the possibility of identifying the crops (vegetables) that would give Oman a certain level of comparative advantage under import substitution trade regime. The study found that the Sultanate of Oman had a comparative advantage in vegetables production and enable import substitution, which means that the Sultanate of Oman enjoys the comparative advantage of producing these crops and could save or earn foreign exchange by emphasising on local production. it is recommended that the government should strongly promote and encourage farmers to expand the production of the whole vegetables (cucumber, melon, cabbage, watermelon and tomatoes, and pepper) discussed in the study.


Effect of Gamma Rays on Germination, Pollen Sterility and Plant Survival in Cluster Bean 

B.M. Patila, G.M. Raneb* 

a Department of Botany, J.A.T. College, Malegaon, Dist. Nashik, Maharashtra, India 

b Department of Botany, M.J. College, Jalgaon, Maharashtra, India 

B.M. Patil and G.M. Rane are conferred with Ernest Rutherford Research Award-2015 in Agriculture 

Keywords: Cluster bean, gamma rays, mutagen, genetic variability, mutagenesis 

Abbreviations: KR: Kilo Rongten, R.B.D.: Randomized Block Design, EMS: Ethyl Methane Sulphonate, S.A.: Sodium Azide, Gy: Grays 

Photon Ignitor: ISJN77582463D698830052015 

Citation: Patil B.M., Rane G.M., 2015. Effect of Gamma Rays on Germination, Pollen Sterility and Plant Survival in Cluster Bean. International Journal of Agriculture. Photon 126, 412-423. 


The seeds of cluster bean (Cyamopsis tetragonoloba (L) Taub) Variety NCB.12/ Nandinee were irradiated with Gamma rays at different doses to determine their effect on seed germination, seedling height, pollen sterility and plant survival at maturity in M1 generation. Gamma rays are the most widely used physical mutagen in crop improvement. Gamma rays are electromagnetic radiations with the highest energy level. They are well known for their action in causing extensive damage to DNA molecules and producing strand breaks and destruction of sugars and bases. In the present investigation genetically pure, dry, and non dormant seeds of cluster bean (2n=14) of cultivar NCB-12 were irradiated with physical mutagen gamma rays using 60CO as a source of radiation at of doses 10 kR, 20 kR, 30 kR, 40 kR and 50 kR. The seeds were sown immediately in the field to raise the M1 generation with three replications in a Randomized Block Design. Different biological parameters like seed germination, seedling height, pollen sterility and plant survival at maturity were recorded in M1 generation. It was concluded that the percent seed germination, seedling height and plant survival at maturity decreased with increasing doses and gamma rays but the pollen sterility increased with increasing doses of gamma radiation. The maximum germination percentage was 94% in 10KR and least 65% in 50 KR dose. The seedling height ranged from 14.3 to 7.69 cm from 10 kR to 50 kR doses. The maximum pollen sterility was 32.50% in 50 kR dose and least in 10 kR dose. The percent plant survival at maturity was highest 83.90% in 10 kR and lowest 68.72% in 50 kR dose of gamma rays. The reduction of these parameters was prominent due to the treatment of gamma rays.

Impact of Planting Space, Irrigation Pattern and Different Concentration of Fertilizers on the Yield and Yield Related Parameters of Sweet Flag (Acorus calamus Linn) in South Gujarat Region of India 

R. Krishnamurthy*, Avani Kasture 

C. G. Bhakta Institute of Biotechnology, Uka Tarsadia University, Maliba Campus, Bardoli-Mahuva Road, Tarsadi, Dist. Surat, Gujarat, India 

R. Krishnamurthy and Avani Kasture are conferred with Carl Nägeli Research Award-2015 in Agriculture 

Keywords: Acorus calamus, Space, Irrigation, Yield 

Citation: Krishnamurthy R., Kasture A., 2015. Impact of Planting Space, Irrigation Pattern and Different Concentration of Fertilizers on the Yield and Yield Related Parameters of Sweet Flag (Acorus calamus Linn) in South Gujarat Region of India. International Journal of Agriculture. Photon 126, 405-411. 


Acorus calamus L. (Sweet flag) is a perennial herb indigenous to the Himalayan region of central Asia and India. It is one of the endangered medicinal plants, mostly found grown in wild form in forest without much consideration for domestication. A study was undertaken in a year under the kharif season of 2013 to assess the prospect of optimizing the rhizome yield of sweet flag (A. calamus L.) in South Gujarat region of India by maintaining different spacing, concentration of fertilizers and irrigation pattern under field conditions. The results of the investigations showed a significant increase in the yield of Acorus calamus rhizomes with treatment S1I1F1 planted with spacing of 30 cm × 30 cm, irrigation at three day intervals and fertilizer concentration of 100:40:40 kg NPK/ ha. Both fresh and dry weights of rhizomes in treatment S1I1F1 were 187.73 gm−1 (27310.84 kg ha-1) and 96.86 gm−1 (14093.3 kg ha-1) followed by treatment combination S1I1F2 with 178.66gm−1 (25986.77 kg ha-1) and 93.73gm−1 (13637.96 kg ha-1) respectively. Treatment combination S1I1F1 showed performance that was twice that recorded for S2I2F2, which is a clear indication that Irrigation pattern and spacing significantly influence yield and yield parameters of Acorus calamus under different concentration regime of fertilizers. These findings suggest the possibility of optimizing the rhizome yield of A. calamus, by maintaining proper plant spacing, irrigation pattern and different concentration of fertilizers under field.

Determination of water stress of Chickpea (Cicer arietinum L.) through canopy temperature based indices 

M. Raya, M.K. Nandab, S. Chowdhuryb, D.K. Khanc* 

a Department of Agronomy, Bidhan Chandra Krishi Viswavidyalaya, India 

b Department of Agricultural Meteorology and Physics Bidhan Chandra Krishi Viswavidyalaya,          Mohanpur, Nadia, West Bengal, 741252, India 

c Department of Environmental Science University of Kalyani, Kalyani, Nadia, West Bengal,                741235, India 

Keywords: Evapotranspiration, irrigation, canopy air temputure difference, canopy temperature variability, stress degree day 

Abbreviations: CATD: Canopy air temperature difference, CTV: Canopy temperature variation, SDD: Stress degree day, CWSI: Crop water stress index 

Photon Ignitor: ISJN77582463D478627042015 

Citation: Ray M., Nanda M.K., Chowdhury S., Khan D.K., 2015. Determination of water stress of Chickpea (Cicer arietinum L.) through canopy temperature based indices. International Journal of Agriculture. Photon 126, 392-404. 


An appropriate indicator to express the crop water stress with respect to atmospheric demand and soil moisture status is difficult to define. In that respect canopy temperature might be an effective crop water stress indicator, since it is related to evapotranspirative demand of atmosphere as well as soil moisture supply to the plant. This hypothesis was tested for chickpea (Cicer arietinum L.) during 2005-06 and 2006-07 in sandy loam soils of lower Gangetic plain of West Bengal, India. The crop was sown in two dates of sowing with four levels of irrigation viz. one irrigation at branching, two irrigations at branching and pre-flowering, two irrigations at branching and pod formation and one control treatment with no irrigation. The canopy air temperature difference (CATD) at 12:30 hrs during the crop growing period reflected the soil moisture status with respect to irrigation treatments. The diurnal canopy temperature variation (CTV) showed wider range under stressed condition. The accumulated stress degree day (SDD) computed from canopy and air temperature was inversely related to both biomass and grain yield. However, further study to define threshold values of canopy temperature based indicators can be more applicable for irrigation management. 

Sugarcane CoC 671 faced with poor stem propagation and poor tolerant to pest and diseases. This study was conducted to determine an efficient procedure for callus induction and regenerationfrom four different explants. Explants of 2-2.5 cm size were taken from direct leaf whorl, tissue culture leaf whorl, shoot tip and shoot base and cultured in different concentrations of 2, 4-D for callus development. The callus obtained was further grown on MS + IBA (0.5 mg/l) + BAP (1.0 mg/l) and MS + NAA (0.5 mg/l) + BAP (1.0 mg/l) and resultant plantlets were multiplied in media MS + 1 mg/l BAP + 0.25 mg/l GA3. Optimal callus growth were obtained from direct leaf whorl explants in 3-4mg concentration of 2,4-D that accumulated great amounts of biomass in 15 days under dark incubation. Callus proliferation occurred more in IBA + BAP than in NAA + BAP media. Multiplication of the plantlet was rapid in formulated media (MS + 1 mg/l BAP + 0.25 mg/l GA3) and good rooting of the shoot was achieved in 2 mg/l NAA. The study concluded that direct leaf whorl is a promising source of explant for sugarcane tissue culture using 3-4 mg/l of 2,4 –D, in MS + IBA (0.5 mg/l) + BAP (1.0 mg/l) media.

Metarhizium anisopliae a potential entomopathogen: Its persistence and viability in the organic Tea ecosystems of Assam, India

Keywords: Organic cultivation, Persistence, Metarhizium anisopliae, viability

Citation:  Kaushik H., Dutta P., Kalita J., 2015. Metarhizium anisopliae a potential entomopathogen : Its persistence and viability in the organic Tea ecosystems of Assam, India. International Journal of Agriculture. Photon 126, 376-379.


Erratic result of biological control agent is often associated with incomplete understanding of the ecological constraints of the biological system where they are placed. This truth is applicable for entomopathogenic fungi like Metarhizium anisopliae, Beauveria bassiana, Verticillium leccanii etc. Entomopathogenic fungi are inundatively introduced into the environment in absence of their host with a hope that they will persist and infect their target once the host immigrates into the treated area. Fungal persistence is important to consider for at least two reasons, first, it is desirable for the fungus to have a limited time span to minimize its possible harmful effects on non target species. On the other hand, the fungus should persist for as long as possible to reduce the need for continuous spraying. In an In vitro study we found M. anisopliae effective against Termite (Odontotermes obesus), Aphids (Aphis craccivora) at 1×106 spore /ml of water with a virulence of more than 78%. To study the persistence and viability of the fungus we applied M. anisopliae in an organic garden of Assam. Study showed the entomopathogen can survive in the air upto 12 months. This will definitely help in reducing the number of spray of the entomopathogen which ultimately reduce the cost of cultivation.

An Assessment of the Mentoring Services of Agricultural Small and Medium Enterprises in The Gambia

Department of Tropical Agriculture and International Cooperation National Pingtung University of Science and Technology, Gambia

Student: Lamin K. M. Fatty 
Advisor: Wen-Chi Huang, Ph.D.

Effects of Economic Growth, Trade Openness, Deforestation and Agricultural Trade on African Environmental Quality (1960-2008): A 2SLS Approach

Anthony O. Onojaa*, Anthonia I. Achikeb 

a Department of Agricultural Economics & Extension, University of Port Harcourt, Nigeria 

Department of Agricultural Economics, University of Nigeria, Nsukka, Nigeria 

Photon Ignitor: ISJN77582463D680631012015 


Africa, Economic Growth, Environmental Kuznet Curve (EKC), Climate Change, Agricultural Commercialization, Deforestation, Trade Openness, Two Stage Least Squares (2SLS) 

Citation: Onoja, A. O., Achike, A.I. 2015. Effects of Economic Growth, Trade Openness, Deforestation and Agricultural Trade on African Environmental Quality (1960-2008): A 2SLS Approach. International Journal of Agriculture. Photon 126, 363-375


This study ascertained the effects of agricultural commercialization (agricultural net exports), deforestation as represented by exports of forestry products, economic growth and trade liberalization on the level of greenhouse gas (CO2) emissions in Africa. It relied on World Bank data (economic development indicators) between 1960 and 2008. Two Stage Least Squares (2SLS) regression model (using logged variables) was applied in the study. Standard econometric diagnoses such as specification test, heteroscdasticity, autocorrelation andendogeneity tests were performed and their results validated the model’s use. All variables inthe main equation were statistically significant and conformed to theoretical expectations. It was confirmed from our hypotheses tests that agricultural commercialization (p<0.03), forestry trade or deforestation (p<0.01), trade openness (p<0.01) as well as economic growth (p<0.01) all exerted significant influences on the level of CO2 emissions in Africa over the period in review. Surprisingly, urbanization, contrary to earlier researchers’ findings indicated a positive and significant influence on CO2 emission. Hence we recommended that Africa should begin to integrate policies that will reduce pollution especially (CO2 emission) in her drive for agricultural and economic growth. Environmentally efficient technologies that will build up less CO2 in African environment should be developed and adopted by farmers across the continent as they target the export markets; while regional efforts should be made to regulate trade and investment with the aim of reducing the adverse effects of trade activities such as deforestation and pollution of the environment. 

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