Thumbnail Image

Enhancing the Competitiveness of Agriculture and Natural Resources Management under Globalization and Liberalization to promote Economic Growth








Also available in:

Related items

Showing items related by metadata.

  • Thumbnail Image
    Document
    Conflict Management over Natural Resources Capacity Building Program under the Community-based Rural Development Project (CBRDP) 2006
    Also available in:
    No results found.

    The purpose of this training manual is to provide a capacity building framework and tools to support the technical and operational implementation of the conflict management training component integral to the Capacity Building and Community Based Natural Resource Management (CBNRM) Components of the World Bank-financed Community Based Rural Development Project (CBRDP). The initial outline for this training component was completed during a FAO mission in February 2005 based on a conflict managemen t training package developed and tested in Ghana under the Livelihood Support Programme (LSP) sub-programme 3.4 “Natural Resource Conflict Management.” The training manual was designed and finalized during an FAO-World Bank cooperative agreement technical assignment in July 2006, led by Pamela Pozarny (Rural Development Officer, FAO Regional Office for Africa) with Bizoola Gandaa and Conrad Weobong, both from the University of Development Studies, Tamale, Ghana.
  • Thumbnail Image
    Document
    Gender-Sensitive Indicators for Natural Resources Management (Factsheet) 2006
    Also available in:

    Gender sensitive indicators are developed with the aim of creating awareness of the different impacts of a development intervention on men and women, taking into consideration their socio-economic and cultural differences.
  • Thumbnail Image
    Brochure, flyer, fact-sheet
    Using traditional governance systems to manage competition over natural resources 2023
    Also available in:
    No results found.

    This case study cover the Gourma region of Mali, south of Timbuktu, where a small population of approximately 350 “desert-adapted” African elephants Loxodonta africana undertake an annual migration circuit spanning over 32 000 square km driven by the widely dispersed natural resources in the region. Their migration primarily responds to the availability of water, food and refuge throughout the year, while avoiding areas of high human activity. Started in 2006, following three years of scientific studies the Mali Elephant Project sought to understand the threats to the elephants as arising from the multiple relationships within the social-ecological system, and then try to shift key factors affecting those relationships so the net result would be a reduction in threat for both humans and wildlife. This case study outlines how this approach translated into action. It describes an iterative, adaptive approach of deepening understanding (ecological and socio-economic surveys), coupled with community engagement and action.

Users also downloaded

Showing related downloaded files

No results found.