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India - Himalayan Watershed Management (Uttar Pradesh) Project (English)

The project would initiate a program to minimize the degradation of Himalayan ecosystems caused by depletion of forest cover, overgrazing and bad land use. These have resulted in increasing erosion and in exacerbating flooding of the Gangetic Plains. The project activities would include: establishment of about 87,000 ha of fuelwood, timber and fodder plantations on government and community land and about 81,000 ha of fuelwood and fodder plantations on private land and field boundaries; soil conservation measures; livestock development (including a cattle exchange program to promote stall-feeding of animals); improvement of agricultural extension services; horticultural development; minor irrigation; as well as research and training. The project would also help strengthen GOI's and GOUP's capacity to plan and implement such schemes and invoke people's participation at various levels.

Details

  • Document Date

    1983/05/31

  • Document Type

    Memorandum & Recommendation of the President

  • Report Number

    P3570

  • Volume No

    1

  • Total Volume(s)

    1

  • Country

    India,

  • Region

    South Asia,

  • Disclosure Date

    2010/06/24

  • Disclosure Status

    Disclosed

  • Doc Name

    India - Himalayan Watershed Management (Uttar Pradesh) Project

  • Keywords

    rate of population growth;balance of payment;Soil and Water Conservation;water supply and sewerage;domestic capital goods industry;rate of population increase;increase in interest rate;transmission and distribution network;annual per capita income;current account deficit;agricultural extension service;agriculture and industry;gross national saving;family planning program;Public Sector Enterprises;oil price increases;external capital requirement;gdp growth rate;rate of inflation;international oil price;availability of fodder;procurement and distribution;decline in agriculture;high growth rate;allocation of power;gross domestic investment;water conveyance system;natural resource base;development finance institution;Thermal Power Generation;level of private;adult literacy campaign;increase in inflation;Foreign Exchange Reserve;village water supply;external public debt;transfer of fund;terms of trade;availability of power;savings and investment;total debt service;restrictive monetary policy;public sector resource;flood damage data;livestock development activity;reduction in poverty;higher milk yield;soil conservation program;service and infrastructure;irrigation and drainage;agricultural extension worker;variable interest rate;supply of credit;animal husbandry practice;flood control work;future income growth;damage to crops;reduction of poverty;reproductive age group;population growth rate;water user group;water storage tank;Maintenance of Irrigation;distribution of water;return to investment;world financial market;per capita term;exploration and development;access to import;current account balance;oil import bill;increase in capacity;conservation of water;average exchange rate;quantity of water;long gestation period;standard of living;foreign saving;exchange program;agricultural production;horticultural development;basic infrastructure;trade deficit;land use;agricultural input;conservation measure;financing requirement;concessional assistance;productive capacity;external borrowing;power shortage;fruit tree;price stability;catchment area;existing capacity;oil production;living standard;commercial term;rail transport;sea level;ecological degradation;bank lending;industrial sector;coal production;world market;watershed management;agricultural productivity;rural population;small farmer;soil erosion;public saving;real gdp;commercial borrowing;front-end fee;interest risk;external assistance;domestic supply;comparative advantage;religious belief;high capital;Economic Policy;livestock number;infrastructural bottleneck;external resource;agricultural land;import policy;soil loss;capacity utilization;pasture development;appraisal mission;conserve soil;employment opportunity;grassland production;forest land;gully formation;tree plantation;baseline survey;watershed development;himalayan foothills;research worker;research station;urban population;staff appointments;budgetary allocation;hill area;development work;fodder trees;commercial capital;domestic consumption;export credit;domestic saving;investment rate;adjustment program;domestic petroleum;import substitution;employment opportunities;import growth;export volume;price contingency;adjustment effort;petroleum product;Exchange Rates;forest plantation;financial commitment;domestic capacity;research activity;human capital;fodder production;farmer training;research activities;crop seed;natural breeding;rural artisan;effective water;rural health;livestock owner;grazing area;severe poverty;open trade;investment requirement;Water Management;buffer stock;market force;agricultural advice;long-term loan;medium-term loans;short-term credit;commercial bank;research institution;research institutions;economic study;Economic Studies;direct beneficiaries;alternative measure;watershed rehabilitation;land reform;road alignment;check dam;vegetative cover;landless laborer;land redistribution;regular training;essential needs;trend growth;wholesale price;negative effect;infrastructure sector;investment program

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Citation

India - Himalayan Watershed Management (Uttar Pradesh) Project (English). Washington, D.C. : World Bank Group. http://documents.worldbank.org/curated/en/632961468268476948/India-Himalayan-Watershed-Management-Uttar-Pradesh-Project