Yesterday I had an opportunity to view the live stream of Trinidad and Tobago’s 2nd Women and Girls in ICT Forum. I have to admit; I was a bit blown away by the presentations. The Ministry of Science and Technology Trinidad and Tobago appeared to go all out. They provided an interactive environment for female students, guest and online viewers. Continue reading
The Ministry of Science and Technology Trinidad and Tobago is hosting its 2nd Women and Girls in ICT Forum tomorrow at 9:00 am to 2:00 pm. I highly recommend that you try to participate in this event which aims to showcase the opportunities available from women in ICTs. Continue reading
Social media is changing the way we view the world, and the agriculture sector is not immune to its effect. For instance, social media tools such as Twitter, Facebook, WordPress and Youtube are redefining the way we communicate in the agriculture industry.
The Technical Center for Agriculture and Rural Cooperation YoBloCo Awards is redefining the way the world views agriculture by providing youths with a chance to share on agriculture initiatives in their countries’ to a wider audience. Ebites1 is no exception to this call for young voices on agriculture issues. Continue reading
Happy International Women’s Day
For me, every day I am alive is a day to celebrate, but it is still nice to have a day called “International Women’s Day”. I admit my greetings are a bit late, but I could not let this day go by without sharing my greetings with you. Continue reading
Caribbean bloggers, agriculture and rural development institutions you have a chance to win thousands of Euros. The Technical Centre for Agriculture and Rural Cooperation (CTA) – ARDYIS Project has issued a call for the submission of blogs for the 2013/2014 Youth in Agriculture Blog Competition (YoBLoCO) but keep in mind the deadline is January 31st, 2014. Continue reading
I blog because what I have to say about agricultural development isn’t something that I should keep to myself. I believe the information I can provide should be shared with everyone. But more so it’s about accountability. Writing in a personal journal is an excellent way to express yourself but when you do that who’s going to be there to support you, who’s going to correct you or give you another viewpoint on the subject matter. The answer is no one. However, when I write here, even if no one ever comments the fact that it’s out there makes me want to learn more about the challenges small-scale farmers face and to work harder towards improving their livelihoods and food security in my country. Continue reading