Women farmers in rural Bangladesh have transformed their ponds in to productive sources of food and income through a research project they helped to design
 

Introducing nutrient rich small fish and vegetables in to the homestead farms and diets of rural Bangladeshis provides better health and income
 

Fish farming and horticulture training is helping women and men across rural southern Bangladesh improve incomes and nutrition.
 

An interactive theatre project has boosted the confidence of women fish vendors and inspired them to lobby for government recognition of their right to safely and legally sell fish.
 

Canal clearing in the Barotse Floodplain has reduced the impact of flooding and opened up larger farmlands for families to grow crops and graze livestock.
 

A cyclone-resistant house equipped with climate-smart agriculture and sustainable fish farming can help families adapt to the impacts of climate change in Bangladesh.
 

Over the last four years the Economy and Environment Program for Southeast Asia (EEPSEA) and WorldFish have worked together to support sustainable management of natural resources in Southeast Asia.
 

Increasing women’s ability and confidence to participate in decision making of Ghana’s fisheries sector through training and workshops.
 

A training program on best management practices for aquaculture is helping Egyptian fish farmers increase the profitability of their farms.
 

Catfish farming in small, intensive tanks has the potential to help Cambodian families earn extra income, produce more food for their families and provide water for irrigating vegetable crops.
 

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