Common Bean (Phaseolus vulgaris L.) Breeding

  • Oswalt R. JiménezEmail author


The common bean (Phaseolus vulgaris L.) is a grain legume species, mostly cultivated in many developing countries of Africa, America and Asia. It is considered a key crop for improving food security of people vulnerable to malnutrition. From the 1930s, common bean genetic improvement has historically been conducted by international programs in coordination with government institutions and following traditional methods. Those efforts have created successful varieties in recent decades. But, current climate change effects and the reduced adoption of adequate technologies for cultivation, have threatened common bean productivity. Probably, challenges for the next decades cannot meet using only traditional breeding. Thus, new techniques and approaches for conducting breeding should be soon adopted to obtain new varieties with broad resistance to varied biotic and abiotic stresses. When planning new breeding programs, it is important to consider the current agro-biotechnology advances in molecular markers, functional genomics, mutagenesis, tissue culture and even genetic engineering, which could improve breeding efficiency. Additionally, the conservation, utilization of genetic resources and the promotion of participatory breeding will be crucial to strengthen the least productive common bean systems. It will be important to provide varieties that respond well to agro-ecological management under an integral ecology approach. Finally, it is evident that there is still an opportunity to improve productivity by improving access and adoption of more resilient technologies. In this particular case, community seed banks can play an important role in the future.


Agro-biotechnology Climate change Food security Participatory breeding Traditional breeding 


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Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.The Institute for Training, Research and Environmental Development (CIDEA)University of Central AmericaManaguaNicaragua

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