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The Jharkhand Participatory Forest Management Project : social assessment for inclusion, cohesion, and accountability (Inglês)

The Jharkhand Participatory Forest Management project was conceived as a "next generation" engagement in the forestry sector in India. Jharkhand State government officials and their counterparts in the Bank recognized that forest fringe dwellers could and should play a more active role in management decision-making and forest product marketing. To achieve this objective, project preparation has focused on developing a direct dialogue with local tribal leaders to pursue a mutual understanding of obstacles to and opportunities for moving forward. Technical assistance, including the Social Assessment training workshop outlined in this report, has served to establish a common set of goals and to define priorities for evaluating social, legal, marketing, and management planning aspects of the forest sector in Jharkhand.

Detalhes

  • Data do documento

    2005/04/01

  • TIpo de documento

    Documento de Trabalho

  • No. do relatório

    32966

  • Nº do volume

    1

  • Total Volume(s)

    1

  • País

    Índia,

  • Região

    Sul da Ásia,

  • Data de divulgação

    2005/07/18

  • Disclosure Status

    Disclosed

  • Nome do documento

    The Jharkhand Participatory Forest Management Project : social assessment for inclusion, cohesion, and accountability

  • Palavras-chave

    Social Assessment;Environment and Social Development;socially sustainable development network;sustainable use of forest;project design and implementation;sustainable natural resource management;data collection and analysis;gender division of labor;degree of influence;assets and capability;social risk analysis;risk management mechanism;social safeguard policy;forest fringe area;stakeholder analysis matrix;identification of risks;rapid social assessment;power sector restructuring;access to forest;cost of participation;society and culture;participation of woman;allocation of benefit;social and environmental;timber forest product;effects of migration;delivery of service;degree of commitment;responsibility of women;rights to land;conservation of forest;reduction in forest;rights to participation;degree of trust;senior government official;provision of access;tract of forest;public service delivery;public accountability mechanisms;Forest Management;tribal groups;vulnerable group;social analysis;social context;social diversity;forestry sector;indigenous people;Indigenous Peoples;Natural Resources;tribal community;tribal people;social accountability;livelihood opportunity;community participation;involuntary resettlement;informal rule;incentive structure;Safeguard Policies;forestry management;resource persons;Public Services;educated people;livelihood strategy;social identity;active participation;local development;gender analysis;resource base;analytical tool;young people;institutional framework;effective strategy;institutional mechanism;Conflict Resolution;informal system;traditional culture;general agreement;indian states;rational use;life span;traditional medicine;built mechanism;process use;grievance mechanism;staff resource;old people;legislative bodies;participation process;tribal population;local knowledge;gender dynamic;Quality Enhancement;tenure right;media representatives;data gathering;cultural context;conference room;delivery problem;legal framework;land reform;effective forest;social tension;local capacity;logistical support;shared ownership;forest guard;informed participation;livelihood improvement;social group;stakeholder workshop;mutual accountability;institutional context;communication strategy;organizational mechanism;generic terms;public action;stakeholder participation;Health Service;community information;social change;core principle;socio-economic survey;participant observation;informant interviews;risk matter;supply side;two-way communication;informed consent;access road;forestry conservation;participatory technique;local access;security interest;historical context;public official;private employer;internal process;public domain;Poverty Discussion;village communities;interest group;consensus building;reform process;transparent process;marginalized group;grazing land;social relation;sustainable livelihood;equitable sharing;fieldwork site;social opportunities;landless people;time management;protected area;government assessment;evaluation mechanisms;Environmental Assessment;project impact;gender perspective;shifting cultivation;forest dweller;socio-economic status;organizational strength;social category;vested interests;power relation;local bank;land right;property right;gender dimension;institutional analysis;marginal farmer;productive resource;extension service;controversial nature;government resource;raw material;tribal right;assessment training;improved livelihood;common species;poultry breeding;social infrastructure;resources management;sensitivity training;social realities;dependent population;participatory forestry;community organizing;open access;social issue;participatory fashion;local group;social forestry;targeted population;sustainable forest;land holding;forest sector;fringe dweller;conservation needs;vulnerable people;press coverage;

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