1 edition of Institutional dynamics in communal grazing regimes in southern Africa found in the catalog.
Institutional dynamics in communal grazing regimes in southern Africa
|Statement||edited by Ben Cousins.|
|Contributions||Cousins, Ben, 1949-, University of Zimbabwe. Centre for Applied Social Sciences.|
|LC Classifications||SF85.4.A46 I57 1992|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||221 p. :|
|Number of Pages||221|
|LC Control Number||93982824|
This volume examines the political dynamics of natural resource governance processes through a range of comparative case studies across east and southern Africa. These cases include both local and national settings, and examine issues such as land rights, tourism development, wildlife conservation, participatory forest management, and the. Prof. Aderanti Adepoju of the Human Resources Development Centre in Lagos, Nigeria notes that over 31 million Africans live outside the country of their birth, the majority within the African continent. In fact, the majority of migration is intra-regional or intra-African, especially in west and southern Africa and only about 25 percent of African migrants go to Europe.
The Private Affairs of Public Pensions in South Africa: Debt, Development and Corporatization Poverty Reduction and Policy Regimes; No. of Pages: 76; This paper aims to look at the political and institutional dynamics of sustained rapid economic growth with a limited impact on poverty alleviation and the challenges for a pro-poor, inclusive. A fence-line contrast reveals effects of heavy grazing on plant species diversity and community composition in Namaqualand, South Africa. Plant Ecology .
More than socially embedded: the distinctive nature of ‘communal tenure’ regimes in South Africa and its implications for land policy. (). Pastoral commons sense: lessons from recent developments in policy, law and practice for the management of grazing lands. Gender, rights, and the politics of productivity: the case of the Flag Boshielo Irrigation Scheme, South Africa. In Hellum, A.; Kameri-Mbote, P.; van Koppen, Barbara. (Eds.) Water is life: women’s human rights in national and local water governance in southern and eastern Africa. Harare, Zimbabwe: Weaver Press. pp
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Cousins, B. (ed.) (): Institutional dynamics in communal grazing regimes in Southern Africa: Proceedings of a workshop held at the University of Zimbabwe December (Mavima, P.).
20, Cousins, B. (ed.) (): People, land and livestock: Proceedings of a workshop on the socio-economic dimensions of livestock production in the. Dynamics of grazing policy and practice: environmental and social impacts in three communal areas of southern Africa. grazing rights of communities were retained in the Act which brought to a close in the traditional common property grazing regime and inadvertently introduced an open access regime on the by: Dynamics of grazing policy and practice: Environmental and social impacts in three communal areas of southern Africa Article in Environmental Science & Policy 9(3) May with Reads.
A comparative assessment of the contribution of two different models for clearing invasive alien plants using grazing regimes in the Eastern Cape, South Africa.
Journals & Books; Help Download PDF Download. Share. Export. Advanced. Environmental Science & Policy. Volume 9, Issue 3, MayPages Dynamics of grazing policy and practice: environmental and social impacts in three communal areas of southern Africa.
Institutional dynamics in communal grazing regimes in southern Africa. Proceedings of a workshop held in Harare, Zimbabwe, December Dahlberg, A. Contesting views and changing paradigms. The land degradation debate in southern Africa.
Uppsala, Sweden, Nordiska Afrikainstitutet. Danish International Development Agency (DANIDA). Murombedzi, J.C. () The need for appropriate local level common property resource management institutions in communal tenure regimes.
In Institutional Dynamics in Communal Grazing Regimes in Southern Africa (B. Cousins, ed.). Centre for Applied Social Studies. University of. Grazing strategies found in communal areas are a result of interactions between social, ecological and institutional factors.
To understand the processes in operation, and help in improving management, the perceptions of communal people on institutional structures, utilisation patterns and possible intervention for improving their grazing lands were studied. The impact of livestock grazing on soil nutrients and vegetation parameters was studied in dry montane steppes of southern Mongolia in order to assess the risk of habitat degradation.
Data were collected along transects radiating away from permanent water sources. Dung unit density counts revealed gradients of livestock activity, but utilization belts around water sources overlapped.
Residents of Southern Africa depend on rangeland for food, livelihoods, and ecosystem services. Sustainable management of rangeland ecosystems requires attention to interactive effects of fire and grazing in a changing climate.
It is essential to compare rangeland responses to fire and grazing across space and through time to understand the effects of rangeland management practices on. In East Africa, ecosystems are shaped by long term interactions between changing climates and human activities [6,7].Human impact, through land use change, is one of the strongest factors changing rangelands and is driven by the demand for ecosystem services [3,8].However, rainfall is a major control of human land use options .Rainfall seasonality affects pasture production independent of.
The general distinctions between open access, state property, common property and private property are now well established in the academic literature. When applied to African rangelands, however, common property admits a wide variety of resource management regimes.
To formulate effective policies it is necessary to understand the structure and operations of particular regimes. Billy Mukamuri is a full-time lecturer and researcher at CASS. His research interests are on understanding local level institutional dynamics, particularly in communal areas.
He has published extensively on social forestry issues, largely from south central Zimbabwe. SOUTHERN AFRICA. Martin Adams, Sipho Sibanda and Stephen Turner. This paper reviews land tenure reform on communal land against the background of the repossession of private land occupied by white settlers.
The purpose and scope of the proposed tenure reform in the former homelands of South Africa are described, as. Beyond Proprietorship presents a range of contributions to the May conference held to honour Murphree’s work, and it conveys his central concerns of equality and fairness.
The focus is on marginalised people living in poor and remote regions of Zimbabwe, but also includes important discussions about the policy implications of regional tenure regimes, and the place of local resource.
Thus, the management of water for communal agriculture and water supply should be well coordinated to enhance drought resilience. Notwithstanding the interrelations among water management institutions in South Africa, there are complexities in the way these institutions work together, both in preparation for, and during drought times.
This study showed that all community members benefited from ecosystem services from wetlands in the Hlabathi administrative area, South Africa, but men tended to benefit more than women.
Besides this gender difference, which could reflect an underlying power imbalance, the use of ecosystem services was consistent regardless of social capital. For Peer Review Only 1 increasing success of C3 trees and shrubs relative to grass (Scholes and Archer2 Bond et al.
) and affects all tenure regimes. 3 4 In South Africa, the degradation debate is polarised between extensive freehold farms, 5 and collective livestock production in traditional villages.
While consideration of the role of communal grazing lands in household livelihoods is naturally centred on rural areas, mention also needs to be made of urban commonages. Vetter () alludes to the use of municipal commonages in South Africa for livestock grazing by urban residents.
Abstract. This book is based on a Special Issue of the journal LAND that draws together a collection of 11 diverse articles at the nexus of climate change, landscapes, and livelihoods in rural Africa; all explore the links between livelihood and landscape change, including shifts in farming practices and natural resource use and management.
(). Effect of stocking rate and rainfall on rangeland dynamics and cattle performance in a semi-arid savanna, South Africa. (). Grazing into the future; policy making for South African communal rangelands. (). Inequality and social conflict over land in Africa.
(). Introduction.RESILIENCE OF SOUTH AFRICAN COMMUNAL GRAZING LANDS AFTER THE REMOVAL OF HIGH GRAZING PRESSURE Y. A. HARRISON AND C. M. SHACKLETON* Centre for African Ecology, University of the Witwatersrand, PO WitsSouth Africa Received 25 March ; Accepted 14 September ABSTRACT.At times it may be useful to simplify the representation of property rights by identifying: use rights: rights to use the land for grazing, growing subsistence crops, gathering minor forestry products, etc.
control rights: rights to make decisions how the land should be used including deciding what crops should be planted, and to benefit financially from the sale of crops, etc.