2 edition of Understanding of land use planning and its relevance in Namibia found in the catalog.
Understanding of land use planning and its relevance in Namibia
|Series||Namibia land management series -- no. 1|
|LC Classifications||HD998.Z63 H38 2009|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||24 p. :|
|Number of Pages||24|
|LC Control Number||2009333138|
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Definition: This entry contains the percentage shares of total land area for three different types of land use: agricultural land, forest, and other; agricultural land is further divided into arable land - land cultivated for crops like wheat, maize, and rice that are replanted after each harvest, permanent crops - land cultivated for crops like citrus, coffee, and rubber that are not.
Land Use Planning and Other Project Activities Planning Area Personnel Requirements and financial Needs for Land Use Planning Materials and Equipment 7 Framework of General Conditions for Land Use Planning Impact Of the General Conditions on Land Use Planning Improving knowledge of the framework File Size: 2MB.
Continuous monitoring of land use, land cover, and land use technologies is needed to generate evidence required to improve understanding of land use change. Monitoring should cover spatial units that are sufficiently flexible to be useful for environmental (including remotely sensed) data as well as socioeconomic and demographic data.
prevailing ‘strategic planning’ approach and its main stages or components. These different planning stages or components will be dealt with in some detail in subsequent modules of the ESP programme. Educational planning is more than a technical exercise. It is also an organised social process involving a variety of Size: KB.
Participatory Land Use Planning as a Tool for Community Empowerment in Northern Tanzania 1 The gatekeeper series of the Natural Resources Group at IIED is produced by the Food and Agriculture Team. The series aims to highlight key topics in the field of sustainableFile Size: KB.
Planning refers to the process of deciding what to do and how to do it. Planning occurs at many levels, from day-to-day decisions made by individuals and families, to complex decisions made by businesses and governments. This paper focuses on community land use and transport planning, but most principles described apply to any planning activity.
Laws and regulations that affect land use; traditional law and custom; whether laws are enforced. (See Legislation for land use, p. ) • Non-governmental organizations (NGOs). Find out about NGOs in the planning area, for example farming and marketing cooperatives, that may have roles in planning or implementing a land-use plan.
In Phase I, we are piloting a preliminary version with partners in northern Kenya and northern Namibia. We are testing its relevance to a number of user objectives, including land use planning, identifying areas with high potential for rangeland restoration, and determining the potential productivity and sustainabiity of crop production.
Such information would be critical to underpin land use planning and decision making in Namibia in the future. It is important to empower local level land and resource users to conduct land use planning on the implementation level and to link such planning to higher tier, i.e.
regional and national plans. Information flows need to be multi-way. lack of a common understanding of what sustainable tourism or “ ecotourism” means. This ambiguity leads to violations of environmental regulations and standards. Hence, the environmental problems evolving from tourism are manifold.
First of all, the tourism industry is very resource and land intensive.