volume 51, issue 4, P60-72 2018
DOI: 10.2478/cerce-2018-0036
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E.K. Eifediyi, F.O. Ogedegbe, N.B. Izuogu, C.A. Adedokun, A. Katibi, S.U. Remison

Abstract: Abstract The Guinea savannah zone of Nigeria is beset by increasing population and infrastructural development, thereby putting pressure on available land with rapidly declining fertility due to low organic matter content, soil erosion, high temperature and seasonal bush burning. Sesame is cultivated in this zone and the yield has remained very low, compared to yield in other parts of the world. This could be attributed to poor nutrient status and poor cultural practices used by peasant farmers. A field experi…

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