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Social and gender analysis in natural resource management

learning studies and lessons from Asia
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SAGE Publications , New Delhi, Thousand Oaks
Rural development -- Asia -- Case studies., Women in development -- Asia -- Case studies., Natural resources -- Management -- Rese

Places

Statementedited by Ronnie Vernooy.
GenreCase studies.
ContributionsVernooy, Ronnie, 1963-
Classifications
LC ClassificationsHC412.5 .S63 2006
The Physical Object
Paginationp. cm.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL3417172M
ISBN 100761934626, 0761934634
LC Control Number2005033467

Documents and reflects on the steps that researchers are taking to implement social and gender analysis, including questions of class, caste, and ethnicity, into their everyday work. Combines both learning experiences and scientific results, representing academic and nonacademic sectors, a variety of research organizations, and a number of natural resource management questions, including 4/5(1).

The six case studies-drawn from India, Nepal, China, Viet Nam and Mongolia-highlight a diversity of efforts to integrate social and gender analysis into natural resource management research. They represent "learning stories" for those involved in farming and.

Integrating social and gender analysis into natural resource management research. Ronnie Vernooy and Liz Fajber 2. The social and gendered nature of ginger production and commercialization: A case study of the Rai, Lepcha and Brahmin-Chhetri in Sikkim and Kalimpong, West Bengal, India.

Chanda Gurung and Nawraj Gurung 3. Asian societies are complex and undergoing rapid change. Notions of gender, class, caste, ethnicity, and age are integral to understanding power relations and decision-making processes concerning the access, use, and management of natural resources.

As well, a sound understanding of social difference is needed to find answers to the questions of who participates and how, and.

Get this from a library. Social and gender analysis in natural resource management: learning studies and lessons from Asia. [Ronnie Vernooy;] -- Documents and reflects on the steps that researchers are taking to implement social and gender analysis, including questions of class, caste, and ethnicity, into their everyday work.

Combines both. Social and gender analysis in Social and gender analysis in natural resource management book resource management: learning studies and lessons from Asia [Mongolian version] Social and gender analysis in natural resource management: learning studies and lessons from Asia [Mongolian version] JavaScript is disabled for your browser.

Some features of this site may not work without it. Social. Social and gender analysis in natural resource management: learning studies and lessons from Asia [Chinese version] Social and gender analysis in natural resource management: learning studies and lessons from Asia [Chinese version] JavaScript is disabled for your browser.

Some features of this site may not work without it. Social and. Gender issues in natural resources management Gender inequalities in natural resources management Typically, women and men have different roles and responsibilities when it comes to the use and management of natural resources, such as land, water, forests, trees, biomass (fuelwood, dung, etc.), livestock and fisheries.

Women and girls. Six case studies are offered to highlight the diversity of efforts to integrate social and gender analysis into natural resource management research.

These cases present examples of challenges and opportunities, as well as successes and disappointments encountered while integrating social and gender analysis. gender and gender mainstreaming, the focus of the paper will be on a number of concrete examples of and tools for addressing gender inequity issues.

We certainly do not pretend to be comprehensive. The paper is merely a reflection of our current findings and insights in the role of gender in natural resources management. these resources for their livelihoods – and also that people are critical in maintaining them.

This briefing note is one of a series, produced by WWF-UK, to help develop understanding and awareness around the importance of gender analysis in natural resource management programmes. The. The impetus for this book came from a growing sense of unease about the 'discursive landslide' of gender mainstreaming in natural resource management, which seemed to be at odds with our own research encounters and our engagement with emerging theoretical debates about gender in the social sciences more broadly.

Abstract: In Senegal, rural communities depend on natural resources close to their settlement. Therefore, Natural Resource Management efforts require the effective participation of communities, specifically members whose socio-economic activities have the st impact biggeon the resource.

gender, environment and na tural resource management, especially where gender is understood as a political, negotia ted and contested element of social relation- ships. Therefore, gender issues cut across NRM activities in several ways. First, men and women do not have equal or same rights over natural resources.

Second, due to their different roles based on the gender division of labour, men and women have different priorities and benefit differently from natural resource use and management (IDRC,   Book Description. This book is about the gender dimensions of natural resource exploitation and management, with a focus on Asia.

It explores the uneasy negotiations between theory, policy and practice that are often evident within the realm of gender, environment and natural resource management, especially where gender is understood as a political, negotiated and contested element of social.

Social networks and natural resource management: uncovering the social fabric of environmental governance, / edited by rjan Bodin, Christina Prell. ISBN (hardback) 1. Natural resources Management. Social networks. Bodin rjan, II.

Prell, Christina. III. Title. HCS65 dc22 ISBN   This book is about the gender dimensions of natural resource exploitation and management, with a focus on Asia.

It explores the uneasy negotiations between theory, policy and practice that are often evident within the realm of gender, environment and natural resource management, especially where gender is understood as a political, negotiated and contested element of social.

Social Network Analysis (SNA), a quantitative approach to the study of social relations, has recently emerged as a key tool for understanding the governance of natural resources.

Download Social and gender analysis in natural resource management FB2

Bringing together contributions from a range of researchers in the field, this is the first book to fully explore the potential applications of SNA in the context of Reviews: 2.

Natural Resource Issues No. 18 ISBN: ISSN: Edited by Dilys Roe, Fred Nelson and Chris Sandbrook Community management of natural resources in Africa Impacts, experiences and future directions Community management of natural resources in Africa Roe et al.

management of natural resources can be used to enhance women’s engagement and empowerment in peacebuilding processes.

Part I of the report examines the relationship between women and natural resources in peacebuilding contexts, reviewing key issues across three main categories of resources: land, renewable and extractive resources.

Details Social and gender analysis in natural resource management PDF

Natural resource management Natural resource management refers to the management of natural resource such as land, water, soil, plants and animals with a particular focus on how management affects the quality of life for both present and future generations.

Natural resource management deals brings together land use planning, water management. The document provides an example of what a gender analysis looks like and the questions it seeks to answer—as well as how to collect the data, analyze findings, and incorporate those findings into a program strategy.

Conducting a gender analysis is an important step. Accounting for gender differences in the distribution of property rights for water, land, and forests and participation in resource governance institutions can improve outcomes of policies and interventions, said Center for International Forestry Research Scientist Iliana Monterroso, co-author of the chapter on natural resource governance.

This book is about the gender dimensions of natural resource exploitation and management, with a focus on Asia. It explores the uneasy negotiations between theory, policy and practice that are often evident within the realm of gender, environment and natural resource management, especially where gender is understood as a political, negotiated and contested element of social Manufacturer: Routledge.

The techniques are also important in understanding management of natural resources. Gender analysis is relevant to education, although the frameworks used for development projects must be adapted to meet the needs of educational projects.

Frameworks Social and gender analysis in natural resource management. The Jhpiego Gender Analysis Toolkit focuses principally on Steps 4 and 5 below—the identification of critical information gaps and the development and implementation of a data collection plan.

The Toolkit uses the GAF to organize questions for collecting information on gender relations and roles in the context of health programming.

Gender and Social Issues in Natural Resource Management Research for Development. Login. The small grants enabled gender to be integrated into these on going research endeavours and allowed a gender and social analysis of the major NRM project to take place.

The research projects were carried out during andand culminated in an. Adaptive Management of Natural Resources: Theory, Concepts, and Management Institutions 1 Introduction A common feature of contemporary natural resource management issues is the underlying uncertainty regarding both cause (What causal factors account for the problem?) and effect (What will happen if a particular management strategy is employed?).

programmes and policies that address gender inequalities will enhance both water resources management and human development opportunities for both men and women. In many cases the analysis of gender perspectives in relation to water resources must be context-specific. Productive versus domestic use of water, women’s and men’s access to and.

Natural resource management (NRM) is the management of natural resources such as land, water, soil, plants and animals, with a particular focus on how management affects the quality of life for both present and future generations (stewardship).

Description Social and gender analysis in natural resource management EPUB

Natural resource management deals with managing the way in which people and natural landscapes interact. It brings together land use planning, water.and active involvement in natural resource management, for instance, with respect to Joint Forest Management, and the limited decentralization and empowerment of communities to manage and benefit from local resources.

NGOs have largely been excluded in resource management such as the CRBS under the Zambia Wildlife Authority (ZAWA). 6.Natural resources on the other hand refer to the natural occurring resources like water, soil, animals and plants.

Traditional gender roles on the other hand refer to normal and culturally defined and prescribed duties of men and women in the conservation of natural resources in societies prior to the arrival of colonialism and its legacies.