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Armenia - Towards integrated water resources management (Inglês)

The objective of this paper is to examine the challenges in the water sector faced by Armenia today, and outline options for management and allocation of its water resources in the future, considering the need for a stable, transparent apublic sector management framework and sustainable resource use for long-term private investment and job creation, and for appropriate balances among water uses for domestic, industrial, agriculture, electricity generation, watershed protection, and ecological purposes. The report builds on the recommendations of the Integrated Water Resources Management Planning (IWRMP) Study, which was supported by the World Bank, financed by the Government of Netherlands, and completed in 2001. The report also builds on experience with project implementation to date in water-related sectors. The report suggests that a water management strategy that focuses on rehabilitation and reduction of water losses, and balances for drinking, irrigation, hydropower, and environmental use is likely to have the highest welfare gains. Further, a strategy that uses economic instruments to manage demand, and increases private sector participation and local stakeholder responsibility for system operation, with the public sector maintaining a key role in overall water resources management, will help improve the efficiency of water use.

Detalhes

  • Data do documento

    2001/11/01

  • TIpo de documento

    Relatório Econômico ou Setorial Pré-2003

  • No. do relatório

    23658

  • Nº do volume

    1

  • Total Volume(s)

    1

  • País

    Armênia,

  • Região

    Europa e Ásia Central,

  • Data de divulgação

    2010/07/01

  • Disclosure Status

    Disclosed

  • Nome do documento

    Armenia - Towards integrated water resources management

  • Palavras-chave

    water;integrated water resources management;liters per capita per day;water use;operation and maintenance cost;water supply and sanitation;piped water supply;per capita daily consumption;municipal water supply;Natural Resource Management;governance and public sector;surface water quality monitoring;surface water quantity;broad range of stakeholders;provision of water supply;Water Resource Management;artesian basin;drinking water supply;water conveyance infrastructure;renewable groundwater resource;total water use;municipal water use;irrigation and drainage;river flow;irrigation water;choice of policies;wastewater and irrigation;allocation of responsibility;economically active population;domestic water supply;Participatory Irrigation Management;volume of water;efficient water use;Hydropower and Environment;development of dam;social and environmental;basic human need;bulk water supply;water management decision;Water and Land;responsibility for water;weights and measure;increase in prices;transparent public sector;industrial water use;loss of water;decline in agriculture;improvements in efficiency;impact on poverty;basis of information;national poverty line;combination of factor;total water withdrawals;sustainable resource use;water resource base;mountain snow melt;decline in fishery;social and institutional;water use sectors;environmentally sustainable growth;poor water quality;water supply service;renewable water resource;water management strategy;dam safety program;number of accidents;average annual precipitation;surface water body;cultural heritage site;Electricity;institutional framework;water balance;irrigated area;deep groundwater;rural area;water requirement;hydropower generation;spatial distribution;irrigation system;water level;water loss;dry year;Water Services;water user;conveyance systems;

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