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India - Mid-Himalayan Watershed Development Project : indigenous peoples plan (English)

This environmental and social assessment and monitoring plan for the India Himachal Pradesh Mid-Himalayan Watershed Development Project, which improves the productive potential of natural resources and incomes of the rural households, discusses potentially negative environmental impacts and suggests interventions to mitigate them. Negative impacts and mitigation measures include: the overall availability of fodder has been shrinking due to uncontrollable incidence of Lantana and Ageratum in the pasturelands, so the value addition of these invasive weed could be explored-furniture or use in bio-manure. The veterinary treatment is very difficult during migration as well as at destination, so there is a provision of mobile veterinary units. Non-availability of shearing machines, so project will procure and provide. There is a high prevalence of foot and mouth disease, skin disease, TB among the flocks, the awareness and repeated trainings to the owners and helping them in developing local skills to an address the emergencies. Landholding of the Gujjar households is small and the quality of land is poor, consequently productivity of crop is low, training to the facilitated on the routes and in the clusters of Panchayats when the Gaddis and Gujjars are back to home.

Details

  • Document Date

    2005/09/18

  • Document Type

    Indigenous Peoples Plan

  • Report Number

    IPP579

  • Volume No

    1

  • Total Volume(s)

    1

  • Country

    India,

  • Region

    South Asia,

  • Disclosure Date

    2012/08/02

  • Disclosure Status

    Disclosed

  • Doc Name

    India - Mid-Himalayan Watershed Development Project : indigenous peoples plan

  • Keywords

    action plans, afforestation, agricultural intensification, agricultural land, Agricultural marketing, agricultural practices, Agriculture, agroforestry, agroforestry practices, Animal, animal health, Animal Husbandry, animal products, animals, arable land, arable lands, biodiversity, biomass, Brown Bear, Buffalo, buffaloes, buffer zone, buffer zones, burning, Carbon, carbon dioxide, carbon sink, CAT, catchment, catchment area, cattle, cattle management practices, chemical fertilizers, Clean Development Mechanism, climatic zones, common land, common lands, Common Property, compost, conifers, Conservation, conservation programs, Conservator, Conservator of Forests, crops, cultivated area, cultivated land, cultivation, cultivation of coffee, cultural heritage, decentralization, Degradation of pastures, degraded forest, degraded forests, degraded lands, demand for fuel wood, demand for timber, development projects, diseases, Drinking water, ecology, economic value, ecosystem, ecosystem degradation, ecosystems, Emission Reduction, emissions, encroachment, energy sources, Environmental, evergreen forests, exotic species, expenditures, exploitation, export permits, extinction, Farm forestry, farmers, farms, fauna, feed, field survey, financial resources, firewood, flocks, fodder, Forest, Forest Act, forest area, forest areas, Forest Conservation, Forest Conservation Act, Forest Corporation, Forest Department, Forest Development, Forest Fire, forest fires, Forest Guards, forest habitats, forest land, Forest Management, Forest Officer, forest patch, Forest Policies, Forest Policy, forest quality, Forest range, forest resources, Forest Sector, forest staff, foresters, forestry, Forests, Gender, genetic, Geographic Information, Geographic Information System, goats, grasslands, greenhouse gas, habitat degradation, Habitat destruction, housing, incomes, insect, insect pests, insects, invasive species, issues, land degradation, land development, Land holdings, land owners, land use, land use policy, land-use, litter, livelihoods, Livestock, market prices, marketing, medicinal plant, medicinal plants, migration, Musk deer, National Forest Policy, National Park, native species, Natural Habitat, NATURAL HABITATS, Natural Resource, natural resource base, Natural Resource Management, natural resource use, natural resources, new technologies, NGOs, oil, overgrazing, palms, Pasture, pastures, pine plantations, Plant, Plant species, Pollution, Pollution Control, Poverty Alleviation, rainfall, regeneration, Reserve Forest, Resource Management, resource protection, resource use, roads, rural communities, Rural Development, Sex Ratio, sheep, Snow leopard, soil erosion, soil fertility, soils, species, species identification, species of plants, State Forest, State Forest Policy, streams, sustainable forest management, sustainable management, Timber, timber extraction, timber forest, timber forest products, tree, trees, unemployment, useful insects, vegetative growth, veterinary Services, Village Forest, villages, wastelands, water pollution, Watershed, weeds, wild animals, Wildlife, Wildlife Sanctuary, wood

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Citation

India - Mid-Himalayan Watershed Development Project : indigenous peoples plan (English). Washington, D.C. : World Bank Group. http://documents.worldbank.org/curated/en/602451468050989283/India-Mid-Himalayan-Watershed-Development-Project-indigenous-peoples-plan