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Sri Lanka - Smallholder Rubber Rehabilitation and Fourth Tree Crops Projects (English)

The Smallholder Rubber Rehabilitation (SRR) Fourth Tree Crops Projects was implemented. Both projects were rated unsatisfactory. The Bank played an important supporting role in the fulfillment of the project. The objectives and approach proposed by the Bank were generally sound. Bank supervision, and technical support increased the transparency of the privatization process, and certain project financed investments may have made the estates more attractive to private investors. A comprehensive strategy, organized around a logical framework, is required in order to: i) generate sustainable growth, and ii) improve the welfare of those who earn a living from the tree crops sector. These ultimate objectives can only be achieved by galvanizing the sector via improved technology and increased factor productivity, and by competing more effectively in international markets. Success with regard to these intermediate objectives in turn requires a significant injection of capital, investment in human resources ("putting people first"), along with the reliance on the industry's global expertise, and elimination of wasteful practices.

Details

  • Document Date

    1995/06/30

  • Document Type

    IEG Evaluation

  • Report Number

    14760

  • Volume No

    1

  • Total Volume(s)

    1

  • Country

    Sri Lanka,

  • Region

    South Asia,

  • Disclosure Date

    2010/07/01

  • Disclosure Status

    Disclosed

  • Doc Name

    Sri Lanka - Smallholder Rubber Rehabilitation and Fourth Tree Crops Projects

  • Keywords

    Economic Rate of Retum;economic and financial analysis;African Management Services Company;investment in human resources;real effective exchange rate;tree crop;social and institutional;privatization of state;privatization of ownership;availability of fund;cost of labor;primarily due;improvements in health;social welfare objective;construction of latrine;structural adjustment loan;sectoral adjustment loan;weights and measure;transfer of ownership;center for woman;short term liquidity;effects on wage;grants to farmer;level of support;process of privatization;case for privatization;movement of labor;Exchange rate policies;exchange rate policy;rate of growth;social welfare services;rates of return;long term lease;privatization of management;scarcity of labor;social welfare program;average annual output;hectares of land;credit agreement;private management;cultivation practice;privatization strategy;project costing;ethnic conflict;privatization process;beneficiary participation;private managers;annual production;external assistance;export revenue;financial control;coconut research;political factor;commodity price;high wage;beneficiary survey;equity stake;private capital;financial datum;desiccated coconut;demographic indicator;foreign participation;democratic socialist;world price;export duties;labor shortage;natural rubber;Advisory services;rising debt;labor issue;net impact;political confrontation;commercial bank;socio-economic status;agricultural enterprise;institutional strengthening;financial impact;government intervention;government management;real wage;appraisal mission;export earnings;policy proposal;research specialist;management responsibility;successful privatization;estate management;agricultural economist;acceptable standard;brand name;decline of prices;agricultural sector;interesting case;international market;government corporation;terrorist activity;government revenue;potential output;logistical problems;output price;ongoing support;management companies;welfare benefit;financial statement;financial crisis;management performance;environmental aspect;political patronage;internal factor;open bid;rising cost;external borrowing;acceptable quality;appraisal reports;sector work;price stabilization;financial loss;privatization policy;urgent attention;environmental sensitivity;physical achievement;long-term investment;trade regime;estate sector;macroeconomic environment;government's policy;economic stabilization;institutional impact;family labor;coconut oil;provident fund;net sales;plantation management;financial return;resource cost;increase productivity;administrative support;green leaf;domestic consumption;incentive system;external shock;wage increase;rubber prices;social amenities;local value;drought conditions;leaf spot;political clout;civil unrest;surplus labor;counterpart fund;employment guarantee;fungal disease;research institute;farm model;project impact;investment program;administrative capacity;producer incentive;work rule;security concern;voting right;field trip;auction system;vertical integration;excessive risk;year-round employment;cultural factor;export tax;daily wage;male worker;expected return;factor productivity;marketing specialist;external investor;extension service;opportunity cost;project yield;institutional objectives;Management Systems;private company;political interference;wage determination;financial analyst;government grant;investment cost;private producer;vested interests;adequate incentives;down-side risk;rural population;long-term planning;ad valorem;political sensitivity;equity share;debt-equity ratio;sales tax;creative accounting;production cost;

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Citation

Sri Lanka - Smallholder Rubber Rehabilitation and Fourth Tree Crops Projects (English). Impact Evaluation Report Washington, D.C. : World Bank Group. http://documents.worldbank.org/curated/en/577331468777292473/Sri-Lanka-Smallholder-Rubber-Rehabilitation-and-Fourth-Tree-Crops-Projects