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The e-Learning for Agriculture and Fisheries is a major component of the Philippine's Department of Agriculture's e-Extension Program, with the Agricultural Training Institute as the lead implementing agency, in collaboration with other government agencies, state universities and colleges and nongovernment organizations.

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  • From planting to harvesting, let's learn the latest technologies on various crops grown in the country.

    Learn and profit from efficiently rearing farm animals.
    Let's raise and harvest aquatic plants and animals. Learn the various technologies in fisheries.
    Lead. Initiate. Mobilize. Learn concepts, and strategies to build your capabilities along agricultural extension.
    Let’s study how to produce safe and health food, while taking care of the environment and the natural resources.
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Picture of Catheryn Villorente
#TECHNOTIPS: Fish Amino Acid
by Catheryn Villorente - Thursday, 8 April 2021, 02:13 PM
fish amino acidFish amino acid or FAA is made from discarded parts of fish including bones, head, internal organs, and skin with crude sugar. It is stored for a 14-day period, where the juice of the fish is extracted after fermentation. FAA contains nitrogen (90%) and phosphorous (2.5%).
This biofertilizer helps reduce costs for farmers since main ingredients, like fish scraps, are usually free or can be purchased at low cost. Any species of fish can be used, but blueback fish contains more amounts of proteins, amino acids, and fatty acid that are recognized as healthy food. Some examples are mackerel, salmon, tuna, and anchovy.
A mixture of 2 tablespoons of FAA with 1 liter of clean water can be sprayed and applied to plants and animals. The concoction can be sprayed on the soil, flowers, and fruits of the plants one to two times a week.
For animal use, mix it with their drinking water twice a week. It can also be mixed with their feeds at the same frequency. (
Learn how to prepare FAA at
For more tips on farming, food, and nutrition, like and follow us on Facebook, Twitter, and Instagram (@atiinteractive).

(By: Jenny Rose Gabao, ATI-ISD)
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#TECHNOTIPS: Fermented Fruit Juice
by Catheryn Villorente - Thursday, 8 April 2021, 09:46 AM
fermented fruit juice Fermented fruit juice (FFJ) is made from sweet ripe fruits, fruiting vegetables, and root crops that are thoroughly blended with crude sugar or molasses. It is stored for a short period of time and the fermented extract is applied to plants to promote flowering and fruit setting.

FFJ has been proven by many organic farmers to be effective when sprayed on the leaves at the rate of 2 to 4 tablespoon/gallon of water at the onset of flowering up to fruit setting. Made from a combination of ripe fruits of banana, papaya, and squash which contain phosphorous and potassium that are necessary during the flowering and fruit setting stage.

It can also serve as a microorganism activity accelerator when directly applied to the soil at the rate of 1 teaspoon/liter of water. Its carbohydrates and sugar content serve as a source of energy for the microorganisms, thereby, accelerating their activity. The increased microbial activities result in the availability of nutrients for the plant’s uptake.

FFJ, as it contains beneficial microorganisms, can be sprayed on animal beddings to help in the manure decomposition process.

A 20% FFJ solution also makes an excellent nutritious drink for both human and livestock.

For more tips on farming, food, and nutrition, like and follow us on Facebook, Twitter, and Instagram (@atiinteractive).

(By: Jenny Rose Gabao, ATI-ISD)
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#TECHNOTIPS: Vermicomposting
by Catheryn Villorente - Tuesday, 6 April 2021, 04:11 PM
vermicomposting 2021Did you know that there are more than 4,000 earthworm species in the world, and more than 400 of them are found in the Philippines? Earthworms are more than just squiggly, reddish creatures found on the ground. They play an important role in waste management, soil fertility, and plant growth.

Vermicomposting is the process of producing organic fertilizer from biodegradable materials with earthworms. Earthworms—which feed on compost—digest the organic matter in their alimentary tract and produce sanitized and texturized humus that is free from chemical impurities called castings. Although vermicompost may be low in nitrogen, phosphorus, and potassium (or NPK), it contains essential micronutrients like calcium, magnesium, manganese, copper, iron, and zinc that promote plant health and pest/disease resistance.

In terms of waste management, vermicomposting contributes to the elimination of problems on waste disposal and the need for landfill and dumpsites. As for soil fertility, it improves the water-holding capacity of soil, soil aeration, and texture thereby reducing soil compaction. Lastly, vermicomposting poses economic benefits as it reduces the cost for chemical fertilizers and pesticides, brings additional income, and provides employment opportunities by selling vermicast and vermicompost in the locality.

Start turning your trash to cash by learning about vermicomposting. Enroll now!

For more tips on farming, food, and nutrition, like and follow us on Facebook, Twitter, and Instagram (@atiinteractive).

(By: Angelica Marie Umali, ATI-ISD)
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#TECHNOTIPS: Food Safety
by Catheryn Villorente - Monday, 5 April 2021, 02:43 PM
FOOD SAFETY 2021Bacteria can multiply in any food, but are particularly fond of the ones rich in protein like meat, poultry, grains, and dairy products. With the right amount of moisture and temperature, they can multiply from one to several millions in just eight hours.
Fever, nausea, and vomiting are few of the food-borne illnesses caused by bacteria. Good hygiene practices, cooking food properly, and removing pests are among the ways to prevent the spread of bacteria on any food. (Source:
Like and follow us on Facebook, Twitter, and Instagram (@atiinteractive) for tips on food hygiene.
(By: Ashlee Canilang, ATI-ISD)
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April is Filipino Food Month
by Catheryn Villorente - Thursday, 1 April 2021, 12:20 PM
Filipino Food Month Join us in celebrating local flavors this Filipino Food Month, with the theme “Iba’t Ibang Luto, Pinoy ang Puso”!

To highlight the role of farmers and fishers in food production in the country, the Department of Agriculture (DA) joins this national celebration by showcasing fresh produce, spices, meat products, and “lutong Pinoy” through the Kadiwa stores.

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Ladylyn Jose 12 Apr 08:35 PM
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Picture of Joseph AnchetaGood eve po. May I ask for an e-Key sa Livestock on Quail Production. Thank you and God bless.
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