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CAPE TOWN - Drought-stricken South Africa will need to import millions of tons of maize and this will increase the cost of basic foods by as much as 25 percent, government and representatives of the agricultural industry said on Friday.Agriculture Minister Senzile Zokwana said 5 million to 6 million tons of of both white and yellow maize would be needed.American Journal of Plant Sciences Vol.5 No.6(2014), Article ID:44098,13 pages DOI:10.4236/ajps.2014.56096 Maize Cultivar Specific Parameters for Decision Support System for Agrotechnology Transfer (DSSAT) Application in Tanzania Sixbert Kajumula [email protected] © 2014 by authors and Scientific Research Publishing Inc.This work is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution International License (CC BY).Public awareness campaigns are being held through mass media, exhibitions and fairs.The project is working to meet the set objectives in conjunction with electricity utility, installers, end-users, manufacturers, finance houses.

F.) Solar Photovoltaics for Household and Community Use in Zimbabwe is funded by the UNDP Global Environmental Facility which funds new approaches to reducing pollution and global warming. While this project engages in rural electrification and thereby uplifting the living standards of the rural people, it nonetheless addresses the problem of global warming by offering an environmentally benign solar energy resource.The project's expected are unfolding gradually. There has been access to imported solar components, a financial credit scheme has been established, community participation through Rural District Councils, NGOs and cooperatives is being encouraged.Participation of Zimbabwe Electricity Supply Authority (ZESA) in the project has been worked out.A data set of monthly average rainfall countrywide, dating back 112-years, shows that in 2015 the average rainfall was about a third less than the usual 608mm a year.De Villiers said the country’s three main sources of yellow maize, used mostly as animal feed and readily available across the world globally, were Argentina, Brazil and the Black Sea countries.