His primary scientific interests are in Soil fertility, Agronomy, Soil management, Agroforestry and Agriculture. His research in Soil fertility intersects with topics in Organic matter, Soil quality, Sowing, Soil organic matter and Manure. His research integrates issues of Soil water and Nutrient in his study of Agronomy.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Agroecosystem, Resource, Reforestation, Agricultural science and Green manure. His Agroforestry research incorporates elements of Cropping, Niche, Biodiversity and Soil retrogression and degradation. The various areas that Bernard Vanlauwe examines in his Agriculture study include Productivity, Natural resource economics and Sustainability.
Bernard Vanlauwe spends much of his time researching Agronomy, Soil fertility, Agroforestry, Agriculture and Soil management. His Agronomy research integrates issues from Soil water and Nutrient. His study looks at the relationship between Soil fertility and topics such as Soil organic matter, which overlap with Organic matter and Soil carbon.
His Agroforestry study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Cropping, No-till farming, Nutrient management and Crop production. The study incorporates disciplines such as Agricultural economics, Crop, Agricultural science, Natural resource economics and Productivity in addition to Agriculture. While the research belongs to areas of Soil management, Bernard Vanlauwe spends his time largely on the problem of Intercropping, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Legume and Cropping system.
Bernard Vanlauwe mainly investigates Agriculture, Agronomy, Soil fertility, Fertilizer and Agroforestry. His Agriculture research includes themes of Productivity, Crop, Agricultural economics and Agricultural science. The Agronomy study combines topics in areas such as Nitrogen fixation and Nutrient.
His Soil fertility course of study focuses on Soil management and Environmental resource management. His work deals with themes such as Carbon sequestration, Crop residue and Greenhouse gas, which intersect with Agroforestry. His Crop yield research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Soil organic matter, Sustainable agriculture, Soil texture and Cultivar.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Agriculture, Agronomy, Soil fertility, Crop yield and Productivity. His Agriculture research incorporates themes from Agroforestry, Natural resource economics and Agricultural economics. His Agroforestry study incorporates themes from Resource and Agricultural science.
A large part of his Agronomy studies is devoted to Legume. As part of his studies on Soil fertility, Bernard Vanlauwe frequently links adjacent subjects like Yield. His Crop yield study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Fertilizer and Cultivar.
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Soil organic carbon dynamics, functions and management in West African agro-ecosystems
Andre Bationo;Job Kihara;Bernard Vanlauwe;Boaz Waswa.
Agricultural Systems (2007)
Integrated soil fertility management: Operational definition and consequences for implementation and dissemination
B Vanlauwe;A Bationo;J Chianu;K.E. Giller.
Outlook on Agriculture (2010)
Digital Soil Map of the World
Pedro A. Sanchez;Sonya Ahamed;Florence Carré;Alfred E. Hartemink.
The diversity of rural livelihoods and their influence on soil fertility in agricultural systems of East Africa - A typology of smallholder farms
Agricultural Systems (2010)
Popular myths around soil fertility management in sub-Saharan Africa
B. Vanlauwe;K.E. Giller.
Agriculture, Ecosystems & Environment (2006)
Communicating complexity: Integrated assessment of trade-offs concerning soil fertility management within African farming systems to support innovation and development
K.E. Giller;P.A. Tittonell;M.C. Rufino;M.T. van Wijk.
Agricultural Systems (2011)
Agronomic use efficiency of N fertilizer in maize-based systems in sub-Saharan Africa within the context of integrated soil fertility management
Bernard Vanlauwe;Job Kihara;Pauline Chivenge;Pieter Pypers.
Plant and Soil (2011)
Prospects for integrated soil fertility management using organic and inorganic inputs: evidence from smallholder African agricultural systems
Frank Place;Christopher B Barrett;H.Ade Freeman;Joshua J Ramisch.
Food Policy (2003)
Exploring diversity in soil fertility management of smallholder farms in western Kenya I. Heterogeneity at region and farm scale
P.A. Tittonell;P.A. Tittonell;B. Vanlauwe;P.A. Leffelaar;E.C. Rowe.
Agriculture, Ecosystems & Environment (2005)
A fourth principle is required to define Conservation Agriculture in sub-Saharan Africa: The appropriate use of fertilizer to enhance crop productivity
Bernard Vanlauwe;J. Wendt;Ken E. Giller;Marc Corbeels;Marc Corbeels.
Field Crops Research (2014)
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