Publications (View all Liverpool-Tasie’s publications on Google Scholar sorted by year)

Selected Publications

Liverpool-Tasie, L. S., Omonona, B. T., Sanou, A., & Ogunleye, W. (2016). Is increasing inorganic fertilizer use in Sub-Shaharan Africa a profitable proposition? Evidence from Nigeria. Food Policy, October.

Liverpool-Tasie, LS.O. (2016). Is fertilizer use really suboptimal in sub-Saharan Africa? The case of rice in Nigeria. Journal of Agricultural Economics.

Adjognon, S.G., Lenis S.O Liverpool-Tasie, T. Reardon. 2016. “Agricultural input credit in Sub-Saharan Africa: Telling myth from facts,” Food Policy, October.

Takeshima, H and Liverpool-Tasie, L.S.O. (2015). Fertilizer subsidy, political influence and local food prices in sub-Saharan Africa: Evidence from Nigeria. Food Policy 54, 11-24

Liverpool-Tasie, Lenis. Saweda. O. (2014). Fertilizer subsidies and private market participation: the case of Kano State, Nigeria. Agricultural Economics. doi: 10.1111/agec.12114

Liverpool-Tasie, Lenis, Saweda.O.  (2014). Farmer groups and input access: When membership is not enough. Food Policy. 46, 37–49

Liverpool-Tasie, Lenis, Saweda O. (2014). Do vouchers improve government fertilizer distribution? Evidence from Nigeria. Agricultural Economics. 45(4)393-407

Liverpool-Tasie, Lenis, Saweda.O. and Takeshima, H. (2013). Moving Forward with Fertilizer in Nigeria:  Fertilizer Promotion Strategies within a Complex Fertilizer Subsector. Agricultural Economics. doi: 10.1111/agec.12075”

Liverpool-Tasie, Lenis, Saweda, O. and Winter-Nelson, A. (2012). Social Learning and Farm Technology in Ethiopia: Impacts by Technology, Network Type, and Poverty Status. Journal of Development Studies. 48 (10).1505-1521

Liverpool-Tasie, Lenis, Saweda, O. and Winter-Nelson, A. (2011). Asset versus consumption poverty and poverty dynamics in rural Ethiopia. Agricultural Economics 42:2, 221-233

Liverpool-Tasie, Lenis, Saweda, O. and A. Winter-Nelson. (2010). Poverty status and the impact of formal credit on technology use and wellbeing among Ethiopian smallholders. World Development. 38(4):541–554.