Hayada Cuntada Aduunka

(Waxaa laga soo toosiyay WFP)

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Somali Youth Agriculture Association
Samaysmay Nofeembar 21, 2019; 8 bilood ka hor (2019-11-21)
Aasaasay Hanad Dirir
Sharciga Instrumentality of the Somalia and a body corporate and politic[1]
Ujeedo Agricultural Development
Fadhiga Somali Youth Agriculture Association National Headquarters
Beledweyn,Hiran, Somalia.
Mohamed Abdullahi Elmi[2]
Xubnaha ugu muhiimsan
Board of Governors
US$2,714 (2019)
Website somaliyouthagriculture.website2.me

The Somali Youth Agriculture Association work the whole Somali Regions as an Active Only 1.6% of Somalia's total land area is cultivated, and 69% is permanent pasture. There are two main types of agriculture, one indigenous and the other introduced by European settlers. The Somalis have traditionally engaged in rain-fed dry-land farming or in dry-land farming complemented by irrigation from the waters of the Shabeelle and Jubba rivers or from collected rainwater. Corn, sorghum, beans, rice, vegetables, cotton, and sesame are grown by both methods. Somali and Italian farmers operating the banana farms practice more modern European-style techniques, as do some of the newly created Somali cooperatives. A system of state-administered farms grew rapidly during the early 1970s.

The commercial crops, bananas and sugarcane, are grown on irrigated land along the two rivers. Bananas constitute the nation's major commercial crop; output was 50,000 tons in 1999, down from 110,000 tons in 1990. Sugarcane is cultivated at Giohar and Jilib by a state-owned company. Sugarcane production in 1999 totaled some 210,000 tons, down from 500,000 tons in 1985. Somalia is the world's leading producer of frankincense.

Between 1975 and 1991, all land was nationalized. Existing customary rights were generally honored, but the state took over large areas of irrigable land in the river valleys. Plantations had to register to obtain a concession grant, with the value of the land itself excluded from the selling price. In 1993, privatization and assistance from Italy (the main market for banana exports) began to help revitalize the agricultural sector. In 2001, agricultural products accounted for 47% of exports and 17% of imports; there was an agricultural trade surplus of $10.2 million

Somalia movement to the Somali Youth Agriculture Association International Movement..


History and organizationEdit

|image =Syaa.png


Hanad Dirir

Board of Governors ChairpersonsEdit

The Objective Of SYAAEdit

The objectives that the SYAA hopes to achieve are to:[3]

  1. "Save lives and protect livelihoods in emergencies"
  2. "Support food security and nutrition and (re)build livelihoods in fragile settings and following emergencies"
  3. "Reduce risk and enable people, communities and countries to meet their own food and nutrition needs"
  4. "Reduce under-nutrition and break the inter-generational cycle of hunger"
  5. "Zero Hunger in 2030"

Languages that tell you what is SYAAEdit


Somali Youth Agriculture Association is an initiative of dedicated Somali Agricultural professionals interested in building an organization intended to enhance the agricultural capacity of the country to reduce food insecurity and alleviate poverty in rural communities.


جمعية زراعة الشباب الصومالي هي مبادرة من مهنيين متخصصين في الزراعة الصومالية يرغبون في بناء منظمة تهدف إلى تعزيز القدرة الزراعية في البلاد للحد من انعدام الأمن الغذائي وتخفيف حدة الفقر في المجتمعات الريفية.


L'Associazione per l'agricoltura giovanile somala è un'iniziativa di professionisti dell'agricoltura somala dedicata alla costruzione di un'organizzazione volta a migliorare la capacità agricola del paese di ridurre l'insicurezza alimentare e alleviare la povertà nelle comunità rurali.




Ururka Beeraha Dhallin-yarada Soomaaliyeed waa dadaal loogu talagalay aqoonyahannada Beeraleyda Soomaaliyeed ee hibeysan ee danaynaya dhisidda hay'ad loogu talagalay in lagu xoojiyo awoodda wax-soo-saarka beeraha ee dalka si loo yareeyo amni darrada loona yareeyo saboolnimada bulshooyinka reer miyiga ah.

  1. Template:Somalia
  2. Cite error: Invalid <ref> tag; no text was provided for refs named ARCLeaders
  3. SYAA. "Our Work". SYAA. Retrieved 2 November 2013.