How can we feed the growing world population when so many people are going hungry already? Scientists say that one way to do that is to grow alternative crops in water-scarce, salt-affected and drought-prone regions where major crops are failing to produce good yields and becoming uneconomical. They believe quinoa might be just the job. The super crop from the Andes requires a lot less water than major crops. [a visual showing a water use comparison. Learn more about quinoa here: https://www.biosaline.org/corporate-p...
Quinoa, a future-proof crop for food security (Animation)
Genotypic differences in agro-physiological, biochemical and isotopic responses to salinity stress in quinoa (Chenopodium quinoa Willd.) plants: Prospects for salinity tolerance and yield stability
Evaluating Growth and Yield Parameters of Five Quinoa (Chenopodium quinoa W.) Genotypes Under Different Salt Stress Conditions
Differential analysis of five quinoa (Chenopodium quinoa W.) genotypes under different salt stresses in a controlled environment
Agronomical and analytical trait data assessed in a set of quinoa genotypes growing in the UAE under different irrigation salinity conditions
Development of Quinoa Value Chain to Improve Food and Nutritional Security in Rural Communities in Rehamna, Morocco: Lessons Learned and Perspectives
Quality seed production manual for food and fodder crops: barley, pearl millet, sorghum, buffel grass, cowpea, and quinoa