Journal of the Austrian Society of Agricultural Economics (JASAE) (ISSN:18158129, E-ISSN:18151027)

Aim and Scope

Aim-

Journal of the Austrian Society of Agricultural Economics (JASAE) is an Open Access International Journal Which Aims to Publish High-quality Scientific Articles in the Field of Horticulture, Agriculture and Soil Science, Agronomy; Biology; Economics Academic Field: Mathematical and Statistical Methods in Economics; Agriculture and Animal Husbandry; Forestry and Many More. Our Aim is to Give an Open Space to Scientists Who Can Publish and Deliver Scientific Knowledge About the Relevant Field for the People in the Society. Bulletin of National Institute of Health Sciences

Scope-

Journal of the Austrian Society of Agricultural Economics (JASAE) is a peer-reviewed journal. The journal seeks to publish original research articles that are hypothetical and theoretical in its nature and that provide exploratory insights in the following fields but not limited to:

Horticulture Agriculture Soil Science Agronomy
Biology Economics Biotechnology Agricultural chemistry
Soil development in plants aromatic plants subtropical fruits
Green house construction Growth Horticultural therapy Entomology
Medicinal Weed management in horticultural crops plant Analysis Tropical

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Latest Journals
Journal of the Austrian Society of Agricultural Economics (JASAE)
Journal ID : JASAE-19-05-2021-81
Total View : 361

Abstract : The Thai government has been heavily supporting Thailand’s livestock research projects for many years. Indeed, 4,046 projects were funded in the years 2008-2017 with a budget totaling more than 1.8 million THB (present value, 2008 as base year with 5% discount rate). The projects sought to find solutions to specified problems and to recommend sustainable development innovations to stimulate growth within Thailand’s livestock industry, often with domestic and international dimensions: animal feed and health, economic and commercial trade policies, logistics and supply chain infrastructure, and epidemic prevention and management. This study undertook to evaluate the economic impact and overall value of Thailand’s livestock research projects, focusing on the academic and economic impacts of the projects over the past recent decade, 2008-2017. Primary data were collected from several field surveys and interviews of researchers, users, and related stakeholders. Secondary data were obtained from the National Research and Innovation Information System (NARIIS), the National Research Council of Thailand (NRCT). Changes in economic surplus was primarily used to evaluate the economic impact, by applying NPV, BCR, and IRR indexes. The study’s research using scholarship citation databases revealed that Thailand’s livestock research projects, during this period, were increasingly published and cited in highly regarded international academic journals, but in recent years, to a lesser extent in Thai scholarly research journals. This is likely related to increasing interest and awareness internationally about the growth and innovation in Thailand’s livestock industry. To assess the economic impact of the funded research projects, this study selected eight projects that were regarded as particularly successful; these projects have prompted practical implementations and led to notable beneficial commercial, economic, or environmental impacts. These economic and socio- environmental outcomes illustrate the potential benefits and justify the investments that have made in Thailand’s livestock research. Consequently, the Thai government has begun to track the management of livestock research funds and projects even more thoroughly. Overall, the analysis of the data indicates that Thailand’s investment in livestock research has strengthened the competitiveness of the Thai livestock industry; furthermore, the policy reforms and technical innovation fostered by the research has facilitated operational aspects of even small and mid-size livestock entrepreneurs and enterprises, enabling them to perform well in domestic and international markets..
Full article
Journal of the Austrian Society of Agricultural Economics (JASAE)
Journal ID : JASAE-11-05-2021-79
Total View : 406

Abstract : The main objective was to analyse the mean profitability of small-holder pig production. A multi-stage sampling method was used in the purposive selection of 72 pig farmers. Structured questionnaires were implemented for data collection and data was analysed using cost and returns analysis model and descriptive statistics. Farmers' mean ages were 38 years 7 months with moderate mean family size of 9 persons. The male married farmers were more with low educational level. The mean 10 pigs flock size was recorded with a production experience of 28 years engaging in pig rearing on part-time basis. The study recorded mean annual revenue of N445,275 ($1,083.80) and production expenses of N337,000 ($820.26). The study recorded 1.32 benefit-cost ratio indicating 32% profit. Most constraints experienced were insufficient funds and low flock size. The study recommends that respondents should be motivated to increase their flock size and farmers' accessibility to credit facilities should be a priority..
Full article
Journal of the Austrian Society of Agricultural Economics (JASAE)
Journal ID : JASAE-05-05-2021-77
Total View : 367

Abstract : One of those ornamental plants was Eugenia myrtifolia L. from Myrtaceae family. There was several factors that determine success of plant propagation by cuttings including plant factors (species/varieties, type of cuttings, physiological maturity of the plant and cuttings), environmental factors (rooting medium temperature, medium moisture content, relative humidity and light), treatment of cuttings (root inducer application, cutting storage etc.), rooting medium temperature, type of cuttings, and treatment of cuttings with root inducer influenced the regeneration of Eugenia stem cuttings. Due to limited available information regarding the rooting of Eugenia, stem cuttings the study was conducted to generate information that could be used in designing cutting propagation protocol for Eugenia. Hence, this study on Journal of the Austrian Society of Agriculture Economics (JASAE), Vol 17, Issue 02..
Full article
Journal of the Austrian Society of Agricultural Economics (JASAE)
Journal ID : JASAE-23-04-2021-76
Total View : 397

Title : IMPCT OF CLIMATE CHANGE ON RICE PRODUCTIVITY AND ECONOMIC GROWTH
by Sana Iftikhar, Prof. Dr. Abdul Quddus,
Abstract : The IPCC 4th Assessment Report states that climate change, in particular increased risk of floods and droughts, expected to have a severe impact on South Asian countries, which economies rely mainly on agriculture. In fact, although South Asia has low GHG emissions, climate change has already deeply affected the economic growth and development of this region. This study examines the impact of climate change on rice productivity and economic growth among South Asian countries for the period 1971-2018. Also, examine the decadal seasonal variations in rainfall pattern calculated for summer, winter, monsoon and post-monsoon seasons of selected South Asian countries (Bangladesh, India, Sri Lanka and Pakistan). Results of panel data analysis show that Rice Productivity, Carbon dioxide emissions and Rainfall have a positive relationship with economic growth, while Temperature has a negative relationship with economic growth. The increase in temperature, particularly the maximum temperature has a considerable adverse effect on crop performances and ultimately it affects economic growth..
Full article
Journal of the Austrian Society of Agricultural Economics (JASAE)
Journal ID : JASAE-19-04-2021-75
Total View : 327

Abstract : The study evaluated the effects of different levels of fresh vermi (Eisenia foetida) in broilers chicken growth and profitability in total confinement management systems. Sixty-one-day-old broiler chickens were tested in Completely Randomized Design of four treatments with three replications: T1 - Commercial Feeds (PCF), T2 (2 % Fresh Vermi (FV) + 98 % Commercial Feeds (CF)), T3 (3 % FV + 97 % CF), and T4 (5 % FV + 95 % CF). Results reported that water consumption and feed consumption was not significantly difference, T3 was lower with 3 % FV, while the feed consumption was lower in T4 with 5 % FV. The average weight gain, dressing percentage, feed conversion ratio was similar in value; T1 was comparable with T4 in terms of weight gain and feed conversion ratio but was not significantly different in all treatments. The supplementation of FV at higher concentrations produced higher carcass weight was significantly difference. Considering the average dressing percentage, there was no significant difference observed, however, birds fed with 5 % FV had the highest dressing percentage (82.71 %) and higher average carcass weight (1.92 kg). Finally, treatment 4 had the highest average carcass weight with a comparable revenue with other treatments, however, the same with other treatments incurred higher production cost, so the Return of Investment was negative..
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