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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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.
Thousands of Bolivian families are working with universities, governments, civic organizations, and the private sector to demonstrate how much a market approach to fisheries and aquaculture can achieve.
Scientists have developed freeze-dried bacteria that will improve food security in rural Africa by increasing the local production, distribution, and consumption of health-promoting probiotic foods.
Adding iodine to salt has been one of the world’s mostsuccessful public health campaigns, reaching 5 billion people globally and 800 million people in India daily.
Canadian and Tanzanian researchers are testing the potential of sunflower oil fortified with vitamin A to improve nutrition.
A Canadian and Nepalese research team is testing a series of innovations for terrace farming and their commercial distribution through agricultural kits.
Ivorian and Canadian researchers are looking for ways to reduce coconut crop losses from Lethal Yellowing, a disease devastating plantations in West Africa.
Researchers from Vietnam and Canada are tackling poverty and malnutrition among women and children with fortified foods that use locally grown crops, local manufacturing facilities, and local distribution channels.