Water respurses, transport,roads,qualificationof farmers,old fashion style,
Egypt's arable area totals about 3.3 million hectares (8.1 million acres), about one-quarter of which is land reclaimed from the desert. However, the reclaimed lands only add 7% to the total value of agricultural production. Even though only 3% of the land is arable, it is extremely productive and can be cropped two or even three times per year. Most land is cropped at least twice a year, but agricultural productivity is limited by salinity, which afflicts an estimated 35% of cultivated land, and drainage problems.
Irrigation plays a major role in a country the very livelihood of which depends upon a single river. Most ambitious of all the irrigation projects is that of the Aswan High Dam, completed in 1971. A report published in March 1975 by the National Council for Production and Economic Affairs indicated that the dam had proved successful in controlling floodwaters and ensuring continuous water supplies, but that water consumption had been excessive and would have to be controlled. Some valuable land was lost below the dam because the flow of Nile silt was stopped, and increased salinity remains a problem. Further, five years of drought in the Ethiopian highlands-the source of the Nile River's water-caused the water level of Lake Nasser, the Aswan High Dam's reservoir, to drop to the lowest level ever in 1987. In 1996, however, the level of water behind the High Dam and in Lake Nasser reached the highest level since the completion of the dam. Despite this unusual abundance of water supply, Egypt can only utilize 55.5 billion cu m (1.96 trillion cu ft) annually, according to the Nile Basin Agreement signed in 1959 between Egypt and Sudan. Another spectacular project designed to address the water scarcity problem is the New Valley (the "second Nile"), aimed at development of the large artesian water supplies underlying the oases of the Western Desert.Total investment in agriculture and land reclamation for the government's Third Plan (1993-1997) was E£16,963 million.
The agrarian reform law of 1952 provided that no one might hold more than 190 feddans for farming and that each landholder must either farm the land himself or rent it under specified conditions. Up to 95 additional feddans might be held if the owner had children, and additional land had to be sold to the government. In 1961, the upper limit of landholding was reduced to 100 feddans, and no person was allowed to lease more than 50 feddans (1 feddan = 0.42 hectares). Compensation to the former owners was in bonds bearing a low rate of interest, redeemable within 40 years. A law enacted in 1969 reduced landholdings by one person to 50 feddans. By the mid-1980s, 90% of all land titles were for holdings of less than five feddans, and about 300,000 families, or 8% of the rural population, had received land under the agrarian reform program. According to a 1990 agricultural census, there were some three million small land holdings, almost 96% of which were under five feddans (2.1 hectares/5.2 acres). Since the late 1980s, many reforms attempting to deregulate agriculture by liberalizing input and output prices and by eliminating crop area controls have been initiated. As a result, the gap between world and domestic prices for Egyptian agricultural commodities has been closed. limited area .
lack of capitar
agriculture in Egypt
agriculture in Egypt
the same problems that every community faces.....for example if in Egypt you face all problems that face Egyptian community .....if in the united states you face the problems that every Muslim faces in that community
The use of agriculture in Ancient Egypt is ''irrigation.''
Ayman Abu Hadid is the Minister of Agriculture for Egypt.
There are several problems in agriculture. One of the main problems is pests. There is a huge problem with bugs eating the plants.
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pyramids and tombs
they may face unemployment increase, decline in exports and an increase dependence on imports for local consumption.
solution for the problem of indian agriculture
Death and agriculture.
Tourists and agriculture.
The main problems that rainforests face are logging and agriculture. when the loggers cut down trees each day, we are losing more and more trees that we need to survive. For agriculture, loggers are cutting down trees to build more houses and that can affect the animals because they are losing their habitats and soon, all living things will become extinct.
The problems that egypt had was that the nile river was flooding
what problems to the amish population face
Winnowing scoops were used for agriculture and farming in Ancient Egypt.
Agriculture 40% of the people work in Agriculture but they only use about 4% for the land