It is mid-morning in Yabrago in Garu constituency, northern Ghana and the sun is scorching hot. The dusty road is frequented by gusts of wind that tint the air brown occasionally. Beside the side of the road, there are a series of shops bustling with trade from electronics, all the way to fast moving consumer goods. However, one of the shops stands out. Its perfectly arranged wares and the luminescent green branding are a stark contrast to the rest of the colorful kiosks that are next to it.The owner of this shop is 28-year-old Marta Aninkeem. She is one of the last-mile input distributors who are enabling Faranaya to facilitate access to quality inputs much closer to their farms. Faranaya is a commercial aggregator of sorghum in Ghana. The main objective of the company is to support farmers within the catchment areas to access market for their produce and add value by engaging in primary processing and cleaning before selling to their off-takers. Typically, sorghum farmers must travel long distances to get access to inputs like seeds, pesticides among others. However, this added cost of transport increases production costs for farmers. Another risk is that farmers can buy inputs that either are low in quality or not suitable for sorghum production. To solve this challenge, Faranaya decided to launch its own branded input shops at the village level. This would ensure farmers access to quality farm inputs at a convenient place and allow technical advice to be given to farmers.