Grade your crops.
To get a better price, separate what is good from what is less
good. Grade your crops.
If the harvest is not graded, if it is of poor quality, you get
a low price,
In Cameroon in 1969, cocoa of first quality sold for 85 CFA
francs; cocoa of second quality sold for 80 francs;
In Upper Volta in 1969, white cotton sold for 30 CFA francs,
yellow cotton sold for 28 francs.
At the market, tomatoes and yams of good quality sell at a
To grade crops: separate the good coffee beans from the broken
ones; separate the white cotton from the yellow cotton; take out groundnut pods
that are empty; take out spoiled grain, fruit that is rotten or eaten by
If you do not grade your crops, you will sell them at the lowest
Grading your harvest crops means earning more