IDRC works with developing-country researchers and institutions to build local capacity through funding, knowledge sharing, and training.

Through books, articles, research publications, and studies, we aim to widen the impact of our investment and advance development research. We share the results of our funded research, and offer free training materials to guide researchers and institutions.

Want more?  Explore outputs from more than four decades of IDRC-supported research. Visit the IDRC Digital Library now.

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Treating and reusing water from sinks and baths has helped many small farming families in the Middle East deal with an extreme water shortage. This, in turn, has significantly boosted their incomes. The success of IDRC-supported household “greywater” projects in Jordan, Lebanon, and the West Bank has also moved national governments and international agencies to incorporate greywater reuse into long-term plans to combat the region’s deepening water crisis.
Two Myanmar students developed their capacity for high-quality research at the University of British Columbia.
Global efforts are under way to achieve the United Nations’ Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs).
Scientists in Morocco aim to turn mining waste into materials to transform the city of Jerada.
Scientists are developing a portable diagnostic technology to revolutionize the battle against mosquito-borne diseases.
Contagious bovine pleuropneumonia (CBPP), a highly contagious respiratory disease of cattle, has serious economic and trade consequences for sub-Saharan Africa.
Combining practical agriculture and business practices with highly nutritious, yet underutilized chickpeas and other pulse cropsis bringing food security to a growing number of Ethiopia’s poorest families.
More than 50,000 farmers in Nigeria and Benin are helping another 200,000 farmers learn how to use less fertilizer to produce higher yields and better quality vegetables.
Women farmers in Cambodia are acquiring the skills and resources needed to improve their children’s health and become entrepreneurs.
Researchers from India, Sri Lanka, and Canada have proven that an affordable and natural plant product extends harvests and lengthens the shelf life and quality of mangoes.