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El Salvador - Second Urban Development Project (English)

The Second Urban Development Project will include: (A) approximately 8,000 serviced lots provided by FSDVM; about 70 percent of the units will be located in San Salvador and training.he remainder in secondary cities or smaller towns. All plots will be provided with water, storm drainage, sewerage, streets, paved foot paths, and optional electricity. A range of service levels extending from a plot with basic infrastructure to a plot with completed dwelling will be made available. The project will provide for the development of about 400 sites for small industrial or commercial as well as residential use. Community facilities including multipurpose community centers, public markets, sports fields, health clinics and schools will be provided at the project sites; (B) a pilot scheme to be executed by IVU which will involve the improvement of living conditions for about 800 households living in a squatter settlement, through provision of secure tenure, basic infrastructure, community facilities, and credit for dwelling improvements; (C) credit and training.echnical assistance designed to reach proprietors of small enterprises living within marginal communities. Loans will be provided by FEDECCREDITO for working capital, equipment and workshop construction or improvement; and (D) technical assistance and training.

Details

  • Document Date

    1977/06/30

  • Document Type

    Memorandum & Recommendation of the President

  • Report Number

    P2106

  • Volume No

    1

  • Total Volume(s)

    1

  • Country

    El Salvador,

  • Region

    Latin America & Caribbean,

  • Disclosure Date

    2010/06/24

  • Disclosure Status

    Disclosed

  • Doc Name

    El Salvador - Second Urban Development Project

  • Keywords

    National Association of Credit Unions;central american common market;construction of access road;per capita monthly income;agency for international development;construction loan;community facility;water supply scheme;families with income;water and sewerage;balance of payment;foreign exchange risk;high service level;external public debt;rate of inflation;per capita income;high population density;secure land tenure;primarily due;fields of health;scheme will;provision of credit;urban housing stock;total public debt;cost of administer;family planning program;wages and salary;social security system;per capita gnp;individual water supply;small business credit;community development agency;health education program;autonomous state enterprise;source income;cost of work;national water authority;urban development plan;annual production capacity;average household income;source of income;flow of import;cost to borrower;technical assistance program;community development program;water supply need;rural development plan;bill of sale;low income family;local currency financing;input price rise;water distribution main;land reform law;debt service payment;per capita basis;urban labor force;water supply problem;access to land;working capital;sale price;basic infrastructure;squatter settlement;squatter upgrading;community center;informal business;health clinic;health clinics;urban income;land acquisition;export earning;sanitary facility;secondary city;storm drainage;public market;Rural Sector;external assistance;export earnings;secure tenure;foreign currency;industrial sector;price structure;mutual help;living condition;utility payment;Water Shortage;coffee price;project costing;local personnel;agricultural sector;monthly payment;smaller towns;repayment period;industrial production;private power;credit program;mortgage payment;private housing;construction method;manufacturing export;Natural Resources;grace period;severe shortage;free zone;metropolitan area;social infrastructure;job opportunity;Industrial Goods;expected growth;tax structure;agricultural product;job opportunities;restrictive policy;water service;manufactured products;trade balance;petroleum price;export proceeds;site development;selection criterion;poor housing;labor value;individual household;local consultation;monthly charge;road access;Social Mobility;local resident;property right;market survey;efficient infrastructure;water well;contingency plan;industrial zone;Property tax;construction supervision;storm drains;street light;electrical connection;small holder;unemployment problem;production structure;steep slope;rural income;seasonal unemployment;vegetation growth;arable land;secure passage;deferred payment;land development;Water Services;government effort;average cost;large farmer;social worker;Agrarian Reform;financial issue;lower costs;low-income housing;commercial term;regional impact;Basic Education;total borrowing;external market;import increase;sanitary units;adequate housing;payroll tax;government contribution;low-income population;government supply;free labor;urban sector;urban study;public development;tax measure;land speculation;Urban Planning;housing program;national telecommunications;widespread poverty;external financing;domestic saving;external capital;foreign expenditure;local expenditure;external lender;lending agency;public power;institution building;urban problem;Vocational Education;resource requirements;telecommunication service;private enterprise;arterial highway;cotton export;coffee crop;tourism receipts;imported inputs;private bank;Agricultural Extension;public saving;Tax Administration;individual taxpayer;world economy;loan term;water meter;Public Services;goods trade;natural growth;female population;foreign trade;merchandise export;transport cost;land area;work force;dwelling units;household earning;quality materials;physical deterioration;squatter areas;restricted access;small entrepreneur;profit margin;industrial exports;income household

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Citation

El Salvador - Second Urban Development Project (English). Washington, D.C. : World Bank Group. http://documents.worldbank.org/curated/en/347791468233688454/El-Salvador-Second-Urban-Development-Project