3 edition of Monitoring gender, poverty, and social equity in natural resource management found in the catalog.
Monitoring gender, poverty, and social equity in natural resource management
Includes bibliographical references.
|Statement||prepared by Indira Koirala, Radha S. Gurung, and Devraj Sharma.|
|Contributions||Gurung, Radha S., Sharma, Devraj., International Union for Conservation of Nature and Natural Resources.|
|LC Classifications||HC79.E5 K5924 2004|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vi, 116 p. :|
|Number of Pages||116|
|LC Control Number||2007388806|
strategy and Gender, Poverty and Social Equity (GPSE) monitoring framework. Nepal’s accomplishments include the appointment of gender focal points at ministerial and departmental levels within the MoFSC, and the integration of GPSE monitoring framework indicators into the community forestry database system to record gender-disaggregated data. applied to natural resource conservation, enabling the Foundation to address the root causes of natural resource degradation to improve the long term sustainability of outcomes. It is important that as the Foundation moves forward in incorporating gender into its body of action that it carefully evaluate the risks in instituting a gender approach.
GALS in the Rehabilitation and Community-Based Poverty Reduction Project, Sierra Leone 47 Conceptual Framework for Enhancing Gender and Social Equity in Nutrition- and Climate-Smart Agriculture 6 Natural Resource Management [WOCAN]), Szilvia Lehel. Westermann, O., J. Ashby and J. Pretty. Gender and Social capital: the importance of gender difference for the maturity and effectiveness of natural resource management groups. World Development 33(11)– CrossRef Google Scholar.
and active involvement in natural resource management, for instance, with respect to Joint Forest Management, and the limited decentralization and empowerment of communities to manage and benefit from local resources. NGOs have largely been excluded in resource management such as the CRBS under the Zambia Wildlife Authority (ZAWA). 6. DOI link for Gender Research in Natural Resource Management. Gender Research in Natural Resource Management book. Building Capacities in the Middle East and North Africa. Edited By Malika Abdelali-Martini, Aden Aw-Hassan. Edition 1st Edition. First Published eBook Published 17 December
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MONITORING GENDER, POVERTY AND SOCIAL EQUITY IN NATURAL RESOURCE MANAGEMENT PREFACE This document was prepared to assist natural resources management institutions in Nepal to be more effective at their goals of poverty reduction and sustainable natural resources management.
This document consists of Volume 1, a detailed discussion of some of the available resources on natural resource management concerning the monitoring of gender, poverty, and social equality issues that can be considered best resources or best practices, and Volume 2, an annotated bibliography of the 56 resources these best practices were selected : Radha R.
Gurung, Indira Koirala, Devraj Sharma. Women's low participation in both conservation, protection and restoration of natural resources and its management is a serious problem today. In the case of our study sites, there are different gender issues and circumstances depending on local culture, religion, and etc.
Introduction of gender equity in herders’ life becomes one important step. critical to any consideration of gender and natural resource management, particu- larly where these hav e directly intensified the feminization of production, reproduction and community management.
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.
environment and natural resource management, Annina Lubbock, senior technical adviser for gender and poverty targeting, Maria Hartl, technical adviser for gender and social equity, and Ilaria Firmian, associate technical adviser for environment and natural resource management, from the IFAD Technical Advisory Division.
Gender and social inequalities can be significant barriers to economic growth and poverty reduction, so MCC considers them in all of its investments.
MCC continues to monitor coronavirus (COVID) developments and support the U.S. whole-of-government approach to ensure the safety and health of our teams in DC and around the world.
Gender issues in natural resources management Gender inequalities in natural resources management Typically, women and men have different roles and responsibilities when it comes to the use and management of natural resources, such as land, water, forests, trees, biomass (fuelwood, dung, etc.), livestock and fisheries.
Women and girls. The role of gender equity in natural resources management Gender equity is a fundamental human right and a matter of social justice. It is also essential for the sustainable use and management of natural resources. Women are the guardians of biodiversity world-wide.
They form the majority of. Understanding gender as processes of the operation of power and associated social exclusionary or inclusionary outcomes is very useful in the Nepalese natural resource management sector, where women, especially poor and socially marginalized women, are often excluded from participation in decision-making and benefit sharing at all levels (World.
sustainable use of natural resources. People’s behaviour and natural resource management decisions are shaped by complex and interlinked cultural, social and economic structures and processes, including ethnicity, wealth, religion and gender.
We understand that gender refers to the. She is an interdisciplinary social scientist with over 20 years of experience in food security, gender and social equity, and natural resource governance.
Her particular interest is in interdisciplinary, mixed methods, and action research approaches and how these can leverage scalable shifts towards empowerment, equality, poverty reduction.
Other Major Policies in the Sector and Their Gender Equality and Social Inclusion Focus 85 Forestry Projects/Programs Currently Working in Nepal 86 Logical Framework of Selected Programs/Projects on Forestry 87 Monitoring Indicators Related to Gender, Poverty, and Social Equity 89 Policy Analysis Format 7 Acronyms CSE Comprehensive sexuality education DHS Demographic and health survey FGD Focus group discussion FGM/C Female genital mutilation/cutting GAP Gender Action Plan JMP WHO/UNICEF Joint Monitoring Programme for Drinking Water, Sanitation and Hygiene MICS Multiple indicator cluster survey MHM Menstrual hygiene management MHH Menstrual health and hygiene NFI Non-food item.
Cynthia McDougall is the Gender Research Leader for WorldFish and the CGIAR Research Program on Fish (‘FISH’). She is an interdisciplinary social scientist with over 20 years of experience in food security, gender and social equity, and natural resource governance. The Poverty and Equity note series is intended to summarize good practices and key policy findings on Poverty-related topics.
The views expressed in the notes are those of the authors and do not necessarily reflect those of the World Bank, its board or its member countries. addressing social injustice and poverty faced by women, but mostly because it ensures the sustainability of NRM projects. In when sociofact, cultural factors are taken into consideration- the involvement of women Keywords: Sustainable Development, Gender, Natural Resource Management, Non-Governmental Organizations, Project Staff, Senegal.
climate hazards) and social vulnerability (‘sensitivity’ to climate risks, poverty, dependence on natural resource-based livelihoods; high social stratification or social exclusion (e.g., gender, caste, ethnicity, age, migrant status).
– PPCR Investments: PHYSICAL - Coastal zone management, polders against sea level rise; mangrove. ( years old) living in poverty is much higher than in any other age group. Inmillion children and adolescents lived in poverty, representing 65 per cent of the total child population.
Around 46 per cent of children and adolescents live in extreme poverty. Child poverty is predominantly rural: 85 per cent of. This book reveals how innovation in natural resource management can contribute to rural poverty reduction.
Drawing from research throughout eastern and southern Africa, the contributing authors present a synthesis of lesson from both policy and practice. They look at various multi-stakeholder approaches to natural resource management, showing which ones have worked and why.
Why gender and social equity matter. It is a fact that a person is more likely to be economically poor if she is a woman or an indigenous member of a minority ethnic group, practices a minority religion, comes from an isolated geographical area, was born into a low social status (caste, bonded labor), is young or very old, or lives with impaired health.Social equity means all community members can participate, prosper, and reach their full potential.
Explore this collection of resources that provide background, research, and policy guidance or demonstrate how local and regional agencies are using plans, regulations, and programs to advance social equity goals.From a gender and social equity perspective, opportunities and trade-offs in innovations around sustainable agricultural intensification typically occur in several areas of the farming and food system (Fig.
).These can be grouped into five analytical categories: food and nutrition security as well as diversity; resources and labour; information and technology; and income, marketing and.