Enoch’s current work at Bioversity International focuses on the adoption and impact assessment of agricultural technologies and sustainable use of natural resources in smallholder crop systems of East and Southern Africa. He has vast experience in value chain analysis, evaluating the suitability of crop productivity, enhancing technologies and policies in different agro-climatic environments and performing rigorous econometric (ex-ante and ex post) impact assessments of these technologies and policies on livelihoods, food and nutritional security. He has developed tools for evaluating impacts of various technologies and policies in a number of countries within and outside the region.
Before joining Bioversity International's Uganda office in 2013, Enoch was an assistant professor in the Department of Agricultural Economics and Rural Development at the Georg-August University in Goettingen, Germany. And, before that he was a doctoral researcher at the Environmental Economics and Natural Resources Group of Wageningen University, in the Netherlands.
PhD, Environmental and Natural Resource Economics
Ingram, V.; Van Der Werf, E.; Kikulwe, E.; Wesseler, J.H.H. (2016). Evaluating the impacts of plantations and associated forestry operations in Africa: methods and indicators, International Forestry Review 18(1): 44-55. DOI: 10.1505/146554816818206087
Kikulwe, E.M., Fischer, E., Qaim, M. 2014. Mobile Money, Smallholder Farmers, and Household Welfare in Kenya, PLoS ONE 9(10): e109804, doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0109804.