Vol 29 No. 3

Bring vibrancy to food. A healthy plate doesn’t have to be
boring. Pairing brown rice with your favorite colorful dish is a
good start. Brown rice is just one of the many health-smart rice
choices now made available and even affordable to develop
healthier eating habits among Filipinos.

Vol 29 No. 2

Winnowing rice is an image we often see in the rural areas. The process may be tedious, but it is a manifestation of how much we want to cook the most important grains in perfection. The way we plant, harvest, cook, and consume rice has advanced over the years. Our cover reminds us there are things in our culture that are fleeting, in response to the changing rice industry landscape.

Vol 3 No. 2

Mahigit 10 tao ang kailangan upang makapagtanim ng mano-mano sa bukid. Sa tulong ng mechanical transplanter, kayang-kaya na ng 2 tao na mataniman ang isang ektaryang palayan. Sa paglipas ng panahon, ang ating mga magsasaka ay naging bukas na rin sa paggamit ng makabagong teknolohiya tulad ng makinarya at innovations sa bukid. Kaya naman, mas bumaba ang gastos, mas tumaas pa ang kanilang kita.

Vol 3 No. 1

Hindi lamang natatapos sa palay o bigas ang maaaring mapagkakitaan ng ating mga magsasaka. Ito ay maaaring gawing harina upang makagawa ng tinapay, kakanin, o di kaya’y brown rice, mas mataas na sa kita, mas healthy pa! Maaari ring lagyan ng gulay, paghahayupan, at iba pang mapagkakakitaan ang bukid. Basahin ang iba’t-ibang kwento ng ating mga magsasaka na nagpapatakbo ng mga small and medium enterprises ng mga produktong mula sa sakahan.

Vol 29 No. 1

The fight against the impacts of climate change on agriculture cannot be done by one institution. The enabling hands show that the world is now coming together to protect not only our staple food but also, ultimately, our planet – Mother Earth.

Vol 2 No. 4

Sakit sa ulo at bulsa ng mga magsasaka ang climate change. Sangkatutak na kabawasan sa ani ang labis na pagkatuyot at ang nag-uumapaw na tubig dulot ng labis na pag-ulan

Vol 28 No. 4

On the 30th Anniversary of PhilRice, the elements of the logo symbolize a farmer holding a bilao (woven tray) with rice. Taken from the top point of view, 3 characterizes his arms and 0, his hat. The grains of rice along the corners embody the 30 longs years of the Institute’s journey. They come in all shapes and colors – as diverse as PhilRice’s accomplishments and challenges in the service of the Filipino farmers for three decades.

Vol 02 No.3

Ang Minus-One Element Technique (MOET) application ay isang makabagong teknolhiya sa pag-aabono na maaaring subukan ng mga magsasaka.

Sa isyu ng magasin na ito, iba’t ibang pamamaraan ang maaaring isagawa ng mga magsasaka upang makatipid sa produksyon, tumaas ang ani at gawing maka-kalikasan ang pagpapalay.

Vol 28 No.3

The hands of various sectors (farmers, policymakers, and consumers) represent how complex and elaborate is the process of providing food for everyone in a country with a ballooning population. These hands can unite to help PH’s rice industry move forward and be more competitive. All for rice!

Vol 02 No.2

Ang mga halamang namumulaklak o ornamentals sa Ingles, ay hindi lamang pang-dekorasyon sa bahay. Ang pagtatanim sa kanila sa bukid ay mainam na istratehiya para mapamahalaan ang mga peste. Ang tawag sa pamamaraan na ito ay ecological engineering.

For more information materials, click here.
Philippine Rice Research Institute (PhilRice) is a government corporate entity attached to the Department of Agriculture created through Executive Order 1061 on 5 November 1985 (as amended) to help develop high-yielding and cost-reducing technologies so farmers can produce enough rice for all Filipinos.

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Philippine Rice Research Institute