The above table shows that the odds of adopted response strategies (versus not adopted response strategies) are 1.163 times greater for every one unit change in age and the other variables in the model kept constant. Thus, increasing age was associated with an increased likelihood of adopting response strategies.
Likewise, the coefficient of age has a significant and positive correlation with adopting of response strategies to climate change. This indicates a positive relationship between age and the possibility of adopting response methods to climate change. According to the results in table 3 above, one unit of change in the age of respondent significantly increases the probability of adopting response methods to climate change by a factor of 0.151 and significant at the 1 % level (P- value 0.000***).
The reason for this result, older women are more experienced and knowledgeable about past climatic events which mean that they are able to use their past farming experience to outfit the current conditions. This finding is consistent with the FAO, (2005) noted that an adult woman with experience in farming activities was able to adopt different response methods to climate change than younger women with less experience. In addition, the same result was found by (Dolisca et al. 2006), have indicated that age has positive significance in influencing women’s to adopt of response measures to climate change effects. Thus, the finding of this study has a consistency with the above findings.