Selon le facilitateur, monsieur Barthélemy Boika Mahambi, la Modélisation Participative en 3 Dimensions (MP3D) s’est révélée être un impressionnant outil de gouvernance participative, de transparence et d’implication communautaire dans la capture et la gestion des données géo spatiales, moteur de prise de conscience et de confiance pour la sécurisation foncière, la planification et la gestion durable des ressources en eau afin d’améliorer la productivité agricole dans le bassin versant d’Avaratrambolo, Madagascar.
La maquette s’est avérée séduisante comme support visuel : elle a permis aux communautés de faire prévaloir leur savoir géographique, tout en rapprochant les parties prenantes dans un dialogue multi-acteurs constructif.
Vidéos connexes au même exercice MP3D :
Vidéo de 4 min : Est-ce qu'on arrivera à faire pareil? Serge Rakotoson réfléchit sur les défis et les résultats surprenants d'un exercice MP3D vimeo.com/121587614
Vidéo de 2 min : Commentaires de Dominique Bikaba sur sa participation à un exercice de MP3D à Madagascar vimeo.com/122185862
Vidéo de 3 min : Christian Andrianarison réfléchissant sur son expérience en facilitant un exercice de cartographie participative à Madagascar vimeo.com/121821413
In 2013, the Technical Centre for Agricultural and Rural Cooperation (CTA), in collaboration with the Ministry of Agriculture and Animal Resources (MINAGRI) and the support of the Ministry of Youth and ICT (MYICT) of Rwanda, organised a hackathon focused on agriculture. It was held in the framework of the international ICT4Ag Conference initiated by CTA. The activity was not a traditional hackathon. Its objectives were to showcase the potentials of ICT applications in agriculture at the ICT4Ag conference and to support the development of ICT innovations and entrepreneurship in agriculture by young people. It took the form of a regional tournament. The video presents the various activities held at the Finals of the AgriHack Championship, including the pitching session of young developers and the prize giving ceremony.
The preliminary phase were held before the ICT4Ag Conference and the finals took place during the conference in Kigali. In order to ensure that the applications developed meet the needs of those in agriculture in East Africa, and that the developers have the opportunity further to refine and launch their applications after the event, CTA involved, from the start, key stakeholders, including ICT hubs and ministries from East Africa, as well other international government and non-governmental institutions (such as the Rwandese ministries of Agriculture and the one in charge of youth and ICTs, AGRA, Microsoft 4Afrika). Winners of the hackathon have been incubated for several months at the event of the events.
This pilot experience will be replicated in other regions.
Mr Johnson Opigo is an ICT Consultant and trainer, Web Designer and Developer based in Nigeria. Among others he has been running Web 2.0 and Social Media trainings on behalf of CTA and UNITAR.
Interviewed during the 3-day write-shop (Wageningen, 24-26 March, 2014) on updating CTA's curriculum used during the Web 2.0 and Social Media Learning Opportunities, Johnson summarises the power of Web 2.0 and Social Media and recalls a success story of their adoption and deployment in in the framework of the Growth Enhancement Support Scheme (GES) implemented by Nigeria’s Minister for Agriculture, Dr. Akinwumi Adesina, which ended four decades of corruption in the fertilizer sector, eliminating the middlemen and scaling up food production by nine million metric tonnes in the first year.
Among the many bus stations of N’djamena the capital city of Chad, travellers coming from the countryside know where to unpack their concerns. The path of Aladji Ibrahim leads to AFPAT, an organisation which represents the rights of Indigenous Peoples, in this case the Bororo herders. Here is where the story starts, a deeply touching one. A story centred around climate change adaptation, where the manufacturing and use of a 3 dimensional model helps bridging the gap between traditions and modernism, local producers and government officials, village elders and scientists, local communities and public powerhouses. Last but not least this film documents how participatory three-dimensional mapping (P3DM) can facilitate the management and mitigation of conflicts over shared natural resources. It shows also that P3DM can support the promotion of human rights and represent a formidable medium for facilitating dialogue among development partners.
French version: vimeo.com/86310070
Other film productions part of the series:
Agriculture in Developing Countries
This channel features videos related to Agriculturural production related issues in Developing Countries
Browse This Channel
More stuff from “Agriculture in Developing Countries”