|Series||Occasional paper ;, 5, Occasional paper (Centre for Social Studies, Surat) ;, 5.|
|Contributions||Centre for Social Studies, Surat.|
|LC Classifications||Microfiche 90/60047 (H)|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||39|
|LC Control Number||90900108|
Access by the poor to natural resources (land, forests, water, fisheries, pastures, etc.), is essential for sustainable poverty reduction. The livelihoods of rural people without access, or with very limited access to natural resources are vulnerable because they have difficulty in obtaining food, accumulating other assets, and recuperating. Section 1 will examine current debates around poverty, vulnerability and livelihood issues related to access to natural resources. Section 2 will describe the main features of the sustainable livelihoods approaches and relate them to current thinking about access to natural resources. Section 3 will describe and categorise the different types of problems and opportunities that the rural poor. Natural resources have been found to act as invaluable safety nets and contribute toward the livelihood security of the rural poor (Shackleton and Shackleton, , Wunder et al., ). While natural resources typically may not make large contributions to urban livelihoods, unless based on commercial trade, although largely unquantified, the Cited by: can be surmised that the number of poor rural people in the world today in likely in the realm of generally rely heavily upon natural resources for in dynamic and expanding markets.
Partha Dasgupta, in Handbook of Environmental Economics, Abstract. This chapter studies the interface in poor countries of population growth, rural poverty, and deterioration of the local natural-resource base, a subject that has been much neglected by modern demographers and development motivations for procreation in rural communities of the poorest regions of the world. contents 2 3 executive summary 5 women, poverty and natural resource management 5 poverty 7 land tenure 9 education 10 health 17 engage women, drive change 17 empowering women to manage natural resources 21 engaging women in natural resource management is good for women 23 engaging women in natural resource management is good for natural resources 24 summary of findings. Natural resource management Natural resource management refers to the management of natural resource such as land, water, soil, plants and animals with a particular focus on how management affects the quality of life for both present and future generations. Natural resource management deals brings together land use planning, water management. Examples of Current U.S. Programs Addressing Climate Change and Natural Resource Management. Global Environment Facility. With over 4, projects in countries, the Global Environment Facility (GEF) is the largest single financier of conservation in the world, providing grants in developing countries to protect biodiversity and critical habitats and invest in sustainable management of.
Rural development continues to be a high priority in both developed and developing countries. Inadequate living standards in rural areas can threaten a nation’s food supply. Rural residents are often the caretakers of a nation’s natural resources and lack of development can lead to the destruction of those resources. Complementing infrastructure: enhancing rural mobility through motorised and non-motorised transport Paul Starkey Animal Traction Development, Oxgate, 64 Northcourt Avenue, Reading RG2 7HQ,UK Abstract Poverty alleviation requires improved mobility so women and men can access daily needs, services, markets and income. Rural Poverty & Well-Being. ERS research in this topic area focuses on the economic, social, spatial, temporal, and demographic factors that affect the poverty status of rural residents. Child Nutrition Programs. ERS conducts research on USDA's child nutrition programs and their role in children's food security, diets, and well-being. Abstract: Defines the different classifications used in the text with most comparisons using three groups of countries: (1) the resource-poor labor-abundant (RPLA) countries of Arab Republic of Egypt, Jordan, Lebanon, Morocco, and Tunisia; (2) the resource-rich labor-abundant (RRLA) countries of Algeria, Islamic Republic of Iran, Iraq, Libya, Syrian Arab Republic, and Republic of Yemen; and (3.