4 edition of Managing mountain watershed for rural development in Nepal found in the catalog.
Managing mountain watershed for rural development in Nepal
Workshop on Managing Mountain Watershed for Rural Development in Nepal Integration of Research into Teaching (2005 Pokhara, Nepal)
Proceedings of Workshop on Managing Mountain Watershed for Rural Development in Nepal Integration of Research into Teaching, September 15-16, 2005, Pokhara, Nepal.
Includes bibliographical references.
|Other titles||Workshop proceedings, September 15-16, 2005, IOF Pokhara, Nepal|
|Statement||organized by Education, Research, and Training for Sustainable Management of Natural Resources in Watersheds of Nepal Project ; editors, Mohan K. Balla and Roshan M. Bajracharya.|
|Contributions||Balla, Mohan K., Bajracharya, Roshan M., Education, Research, and Training for Sustainable Management of Natural Resources in Watersheds of Nepal Project., Tribhuvana Viśvavidyālaya. Institute of Forestry.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||165 p. :|
|Number of Pages||165|
|LC Control Number||2008331248|
Managing natural resources for development in Africa: A resource book / ed. by Washington O. Ochola, Pascal C. Sanginga and Isaac Bekalo. – Nairobi: University of Nairobi Press, International Development Research Centre, International Institute of Rural Reconstruction, Regional Universities Forum for Capacity Building in Agriculture. 1. Community forest management is one of the successful stories of green economy sectors in Nepal recognized by the United Nation Environment Programme. It was initiated in Nepal to mitigate increasing deforestation and forest degradation and address the negative impacts on rural livelihoods. Different studies are conducted by researchers to assess the role of community forest in biodiversity Author: K C Anup.
Conservation and Sustainable Development in Mountain Areas The Mountain Initiative Task Force of IUCN – The World Conservation Union was established in by the chairs of two of IUCN’s Commissions: the Commission on Ecosystem Management . Landscape-scale conservation is a holistic approach to landscape management, aiming to reconcile the competing objectives of nature conservation and economic activities across a given landscape. Landscape-scale conservation may sometimes be attempted because of climate can be seen as an alternative to site based conservation.. Many global problems such as poverty, food security.
Ponds and Landslides Picture A prosperous village The houses in this typical Nepali village of the middle mountain region of Nepal show the economic status of the families. A closer look reveals that several houses have corrugated tin roofs, which belong to the economically better-off families. Some houses have tile roofs that. Kalapani community forest. Kalapani CF is a km 2 forest block located within the south-east region of LBA. households are registered with the Kalapani CFUG comprising of mostly the indigenous Tharu community but includes hill migrants as well. Livestock farming, wage labor, and remittance are means of livelihood (present study). Their energy demand is met with biogas (5% Author: Kanchan Thapa, Tara Prasad Gnyawali, Laxmi Chaudhary, Bhaskar Deo Chaudhary, Manoj Chaudhary, Gokarn.
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Article: Turning conflict into collaboration in managing commons: A case of Rupa Lake Watershed, Nepal A growing body of literature on the commons has provided fascinating and intricate insights on how some local institutions have successfully managed to avoid a seemingly inevitable “tragedy of the commons” once popularized by Garrett.
Managing Rural Development in the Mountain State of Sikkim, India Author(s):Sandeep Tambe, M. Arrawatia, and Anil K. Ganeriwala Source: Mountain Research and Development, 32(2) Turning conflict into collaboration in managing commons: A case of Rupa Lake Watershed, Nepal.
Research and Development, PO BoxPokhara, Nepal. basic watershed processes and their interrelated nature, 2. the principles of long-term watershed management, 3. the elements of successful watershed management frameworks, and 4. the benefits of the watershed management approach.
Watershed management approaches are evolving throughout the country and are being used to solve tough Size: 1MB.
iv Developing Participatory and Integrated Watershed Management mountain development, especially in poor areas. It will also be of interest to a wider audience, as many aspects of this experience and of the lessons learned from it are highly relevant to other collaborative natural resource management Size: KB.
This Mountain Development Resource Book for Afghanistan, the product of the cross-pollination of ideas among ICIMOD and Afghan partners in a writeshop, is part of ICIMOD's efforts to contribute to the rebuilding of Afghanistan, one of its regional member countries.
With its mandate to work on natural resource management, food security, and livelihoods and its attention to the social, economic, and environmental dimensions of sustainable development, the Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations (FAO) has played a leading role in sustainable mountain development for many by: 1.
Introduction. Degradation affects over 2 billion ha of land worldwide, putting at risk the livelihoods of more than 1 billion people ().South Asia is among the worst affected as 43 percent of its agricultural lands are degraded in one form or other (Perera and Fernado, ).Watershed management is among the most widely adopted technology due to its suitability and appropriateness across Cited by: 9.
Erratic rainfall, land degradation, soil erosion, poverty and burgeoning population characterize the dry regions in Asia. To develop sustainable natural resource management options for increasing the agricultural productivity and income of the rural poor in these regions, a new Integrated Farmer Participatory Watershed Management Model was developed by ICRISAT in partnership with the.
Bhandari BS, Grant M () Analysis of livelihood security: A case study in the Kali-Khola watershed of Nepal. J Environ Manage 17– 6. Bhatta LD, Shrestha A, Neupane N, et al.
() Shifting dynamics of nature, society and agriculture in the Hindu Kush Himalayas: Perspectives for future mountain development. J Mt Sci –Author: Kishor Aryal, Laxmi Dutt Bhatta, Prakash S. Thapa, Sunita Ranabhat, Nilhari Neupane, Jagannath Joshi. This study analyzed spatial and temporal changes in land use/land cover in a typical mountain watershed covering an area of km 2 in central Nepal by comparing classified satellite images fromand coupled by GIS analyses and also investigated changes in the shape of land use patches over the period.
The results show an increase in broadleaf forest, conifer forest and winter Cited by: Legal protection has been used as means of conserving forests and associated biodiversity in many regions of the world since the eighteenth century. However, most forests in the global south, even those within protected areas, are influenced by human activities.
Himalayan forests harbour much of the biodiversity of the region, maintain subsistence livelihoods, and provide regional and global Cited by: 1. regions namely: mountain, hill and tarai in regard to relief features, climatic characteristics, and distribution pattern of resources.
However, about 80% of the land is covered by rugged terrain. The elevation ranges from m in the southern plain area to 7, m height in the northern mountain (CBS, ). It borders the Western. The report is targeted at conservation and development decision-makers, planners and managers who are working towards institutionalizing PES in Nepal.
Explore existing practice and prospects of PES in. Nepal and develop sequential process for implementing PES at the local level. Localized PES. should be promoted focusing on bundle of services for.
Systems-Oriented Research in Agriculture and Rural Development International Symposium, NovemberMontpellier, France. Sharma, P.N., B. Pudasaini, S.N.
Mandal and M.P. Wagley. Empowerment of Farmers and its Impact on Natural Resources Management at FARM Program Demonstration Watershed in Nuwakot, Nepal.
Institutional Capability Assessment: Institutional Capability Assessment of Local Organizations for Watershed Management in Nepal Contributor(s): Acharya, Keshav K (author)Author: Keshav K Acharya.
Koma has 15 years experience in agriculture and rural development (especially in participatory action research), training, education, publishing, and organizational development and management. Prior to CEDAC, he worked with the Japan International Volunteer Center and as a lecturer at the Royal University of Agriculture.
About the Organisations The International Centre for Integrated Mountain Development(ICIMOD) is an independent ‘Mountain Learning and Knowledge Centre’ serving the eight countries of the Hindu Kush-Himalayas – Afghanistan, Bangladesh, Bhutan, China, India, Myanmar, Nepal, and Pakistan – and the global mountain community.
This book of abstracts is published by YPARD Nepal in December For any concerns, please Vegetation, Snow and Glacial Lake formation in Mountain Watershed of Nepal: A Remote Sensing and GIS Approach Nepal’s new agriculture development strategy is directed towards commercial farming.
Nepal: building climate resilience of watersheds in mountain eco-regions - climate change and vulnerability mapping in watersheds in middle and high mountains of Nepal. ADB Technical Assistance Consultant's Report for Department of Soil Conservation and Watershed Management (DSCWM), Government of Nepal.
The development of new insights and perspectives among rural communities especially are important in decision making and well being of rural women. Better information services help to achieve a society in which citizen’s, human relationships in their own communities and between people of different cultures, traditions and countries contribute.leading role in sustainable mountain development for many years.
Just to recall: inFAO was appointed Task Manager for Chapter 13 of Agenda 21 (Managing Fragile Ecosystems: Sustainable Mountain Development), and inLead Agency for the International Year of Mountains. FAO hosts the Secretariat of the Mountain Partnership and.She is currently a director of the Strategy and Economics team at Steer Davies Gleave, an international transport-planning consultancy firm.
She previously worked at CH2M. Anita has recently advised the PPIAF team supporting the development of PPP projects and national government highway policy in developing countries/5.