Agriculture is a vital industry in the lives of Zimbabweans. For many people, it provides their only source of sustenance and they need government support when things go wrong with crop yields or prices drop due to weather conditions such as drought which can trigger famines that happen without warning; this week alone we have seen reports from other parts on Africa where there has been extensive rain making harvests more abundant than ever before but also bringing disease risks for those who do not understand what precautions should take against these diseases.

Zimbabwe's arable land surface is relatively small compared to major food producers in Africa, but its agriculture was rather well performing from 1961-2001 (up until 1985) when it produced up 10% of African maize production. There are five natural regions that make up the agricultural activities found within Zimbabwe: one for growing crops; two which produce staple foods such as cassava or sweet potatoes and another three used mostly by commercial farms focusing on cash crops like tobacco products export earnings which provide much needed foreign currencies for imports if you're running low here).

Zimbabwe has a very diverse set of challenges that its agricultural sector faces. These include lack of resources, poor rains in some areas and roads networks for transporting produce to market places which are not always accessible because they're poorly maintained or non-existent at all; this makes it difficult for farmers who need access but don't have means like vehicles available on the ground level due their income situation. The government can help by providing input costs (seeds/fertilizers), financing options such as credit programs where necessary so citizens aren’t just limited too buying farm implements outright cash purchases upfront - something many cannot afford.

Zimbabwe has always been a land of opportunity for those who are willing to work hard. In Zimbabwe's tobacco sector, this is especially true with the country being home to some of Africa’s most fertile soil and great weather which allows them ample planting opportunities each year. This lucrative crop produced $1 billion worth in exports between 2013-2016 alone! With China purchasing 54% or half our global trade just from one export market (Zimbabwe), you can see how important farming here really does become not only economically but socially too - as it supports millions upon Millions livelihoods across Southern Africa. As we approach 2019 though things may look different than they did 5 years ago when majority White farmers had seized control over commercial farms through mostly violent means after 2000 Presidential.

To combat the declining production levels in Zimbabwe, it is imperative that more people are aware of how to cultivate potatoes. Recent studies have found a lack amongst farmers for technical know-how and when facing higher costs due South Africa's dumping of cheaper produce onto their markets.

The average Zimbabwean loves to eat potatoes, but those in the country typically consume them only when they're available. The reason for this segregation is because urban areas tend to be wealthier and residents of these enclaves can afford more expensive foods like potatoes while people living outside have a harder time affording even basic necessities such as clean water or nutritious foodstuffs such as maize meal (a common ingredient used during cooking). Despite this difference though it seems that everyone has their favorite way o prepare "potato" dishes: fried Benedict with grilled meat on top sounds amazing.

Find all the latest information about agriculture and food in Zimbabwe with our service that provides additional data on stock prices for 500 agricultural products, as well free classified ads. Download today to your phone or tablet so you can stay updated with current market values! We also offer a huge database of companies ready set up business cooperation; browse through upcoming events happening near any location worldwide - simply select "agriculture" when searching--and much more coming soon like new farm equipment listings.