Degrading uplands in the rainforest region of Madagascar: Fallow biomass, nutrient stocks, and soil nutrient availability 
Agroforestry Systems, 2009, published online April 17.
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Forage potential of eight woody species: intake and growth rates of local young goats in the highland region of Rwanda 
Agroforestry Systems 34 (2):171-178. (1996)
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Fodder- Quality Improvement through Contour Planting of Legume-Shrub/Grass Mixtures in Croplands of Rwanda Highlands
Agroforestry Systems 39 (3): 263-274. (1998) 
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Mimosa scabrella: a Tree for the Highlands
Agroforestry Today 6 (2): 8. (1994)
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Comparative growth of 15 exotic species and provenances in high-elevation acid soils of Rwanda
Nitrogen Fixing Trees for Acid Soils, pp. 207-215 (1995)
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Villagers Learn to Propagate High Quality Exotic and Indigenous Fruit Trees
CIIFAD Annual report 1997-1998 (1999)
Full textAgroforestry_files/Erika%20Styger%20Degrading%20uplands.pdfAgroforestry_files/Erika%20Styger%20Fodder%20potential%20Agroforestry%20trees%20Rwanda.pdfAgroforestry_files/Erika%20Styger%20Fodder%20Quality%20Trees%20species%20Rwanda.pdfAgroforestry_files/Erika%20Styger%20Mimosa%20scabrella%20Article.pdfAgroforestry_files/Erika%20Styger%20Agroforestry%20Species%20Selection.pdfAgroforestry_files/Erika%20Styger%20Fruit%20tree%20propagation.pdfshapeimage_1_link_0shapeimage_1_link_1shapeimage_1_link_2shapeimage_1_link_3shapeimage_1_link_4shapeimage_1_link_5


West Rwanda, Gakuta, 2500m a.s.l

Chamaecytisus palmensis, Fodder shrub, 2500m a.s.l. Rwanda, soil pH 3.5

Fruit tree grafting demonstration, Ranomafana, Madagascar

Erika Styger PhD, Tropical Agronomy, Agroforestry, Natural Resource Management

Mimosa scabrella, Gakuta, Rwanda, 2500 m a.s.l.: tree height 5.2m in 2 years (back) and cut as fodder shrub (foreground)

Trema orientalis tree fallow biomass (above and below ground) and soil study, Berano, Madagascar