by Community Partnerships for Sustainable Resource Management in Malawi in Blantyre, Malawi .
|Statement||prepared by Janet Lowore, Development Alternatives, Inc., in association with Development Management Associates.|
|Series||Document ;, 29, Document (Community Partnerships for Sustainable Resource Management in Malawi) ;, 29.|
|Contributions||Development Alternatives, Inc., Development Management Associates., Community Partnerships for Sustainable Resource Management in Malawi.|
|LC Classifications||HC935.Z65 L69 2001|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xiv, 100 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||100|
|LC Control Number||2001311801|
Community-based Natural Resource Management in Malawi and Botswana PIERS BLAIKIE * University of East Anglia, Norwich NR4 7TJ, UK Summary. — Community-based natural resource management (CBNRM) remains a popular pol-icy with many international funding institutions, in spite of growing evidence of its disappointing outcomes. Government of Malawi Ministry of Natural Resources, Energy and Mining Environment and Natural Resource Management Project in the Shire River CBNRM Community Based Natural Resources Management CH Clearing House CITES Convention on International Trade of Endangered Species. between the degradation of the natural resources and the environment on one hand and sustainable production and economic growth on the other. The Government of Malawi adopted a National Environmental Policy in to provide guidance and set standards for development of sector policies in environment and natural resources. The resources are detailed below; Wood. Out of a total land area of million hectares, 36% is under forest cover, including forest reserves and plantations. Common types are Baobab, acacia, and conifers. Land. Land is the most valuable resource for Malawi in view of its agro-based economy. Arable land is about 38% of the total land of Malawi.
Malawi Growth and Development Strategy II, both of which have put energy as a high priority area; (c) In the Government adopted a power marketing policy as well as an oil importation policy both of which needed to be factored into the new energy policy; (d) The. UNESCO – EOLSS SAMPLE CHAPTERS MANAGEMENT OF AGRICULTURAL, FORESTRY, AND FISHERIES ENTERPRISES – Vol. I - Community-Based Natural Resource Management - Christo Fabricius ©Encyclopedia of Life Support Systems (EOLSS) Another profitable project is a cochineal (Dactylopus coccus, Homoptera) breeding initiative in Botswana, where small communities breed the . Empowering communities to manage natural resources: Case studies from southern Africa 7 PREFACE Background to the power relations study This report consists of a series of individual country papers prepared for a study on devolution, community empowerment and power relations in community-based natural resource management (CBNRM) during Over the last decade, the southern African nation of Malawi has made important economic and structural reforms and sustained its economic growth rates. Nevertheless, poverty is still widespread and the economy remains undiversified and vulnerable to external shocks. The country has an estimated population of million ().
This study investigates the impact of the natural resource based enterprises income on the rural livelihoods in the households using a rural natural-based craft enterprise (using reeds, Cyperus spp, as raw material), as a case study, Ikhowe Craft Enterprise, situated in small town called Eshowe in northern KwaZulu-Natal, South Africa. Malawi: Poverty Reduction Strategy Paper Poverty Reduction Strategy Papers (PRSPs) are prepared by member countries in broad consultation Youth Development and Empowerment; and Climate Change, Natural Resources and Environmental Management. These Key Priority Areas will also accelerate the The fundamentals of the MGDS II are based on. human resource development throughout the rural economies of almost all nations. It covers the learning needs of all parts of the renewable natural resources (RNR) sector, including e.g. forestry, fisheries, wildlife and land use management. Typically it has been funded as a public good by the various ministries concerned with RNR and education. Community management of natural resources has been extensively discussed in relation to wildlife (Jones, ). Much less is known about community-based management of other natural resources found in the communal lands, such as indigenous food products including herbal tea, jams and jellies, beans, dried fruits, and so on.