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Fb2 Living With Wildlife: Wildlife Resource Management With Local Participation in Africa (World Bank Technical Paper) ePub

by Agnes Kiss

Category: Nature and Ecology
Subcategory: Science books
Author: Agnes Kiss
ISBN: 0821316974
ISBN13: 978-0821316979
Language: English
Publisher: World Bank (November 1, 1990)
Pages: 217
Fb2 eBook: 1316 kb
ePub eBook: 1588 kb
Digital formats: lit azw rtf docx

in Books Society, Politics & Philosophy Government & Politics Countries & Regions Africa. in Books Science & Nature Nature.

Living With Wildlife: Wildlife Resource Management With Local Participation in Africa (World Bank Technical Paper) Paperback – 1 Nov 1990. in Books Society, Politics & Philosophy Government & Politics Countries & Regions Africa.

Organization(s): World Bank. World Bank technical paper. Monographic Series no. Abstract: Monographic Series: World Bank technical paper. Monographic Series n. n. 30. Conference: Imprint: Washington, DC : World Bank, 1990. Physical Description: xv, 213p.

with Wildlife : Wildlife Resource Management with Local Participation in Africa. Integrated Pest Management and African Agriculture (World Bank Technical Paper). New Techniques in Aqua Therapy.

Living with Wildlife : Wildlife Resource Management with Local Participation in Africa.

Living With Wildlife book. Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read

Living With Wildlife book. Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read. Start by marking Living With Wildlife: Wildlife Resource Management With Local Participation In Africa as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read. Living With Wildlife:.

Kiss Agnes (e. (1990) Living with Wildlife: Wildlife Resource Management with Local Participation in Africa. African Technical Series. Technical Paper No. 130. Washington: The World Bank. Kutay K. (1989) The new ethic in adventure travel. Lea J. (1988) Tourism and Development in the Third World. Lee D. and Snepenger D. (1991) An ecotourism assessment of Tortuguero, Costa Rica.

Recent world bank technical papers. No. 121 Listorti, Environmental Health Components for Water Supply, Sanitation, and Urban Projects. 122 Dessing, Support for Microenterprises: Lessons for Sub-Saharan Africa. 125 van de Walle and Foster, Fertility Decline in Africa: Assessment and Prospects. 126 Davis, MacKnight, IMO Staff, and Others, Environmental Considerations for Port and Harbor. 131 Nair, The Prospects for Agroforestry in the Tropics.

Leader-Williams, . Albon, . 1990), ‘Illegal exploitation of black rhinos and elephant populations: patterns of decline, law enforcement and patrol effort in Luangwa Valley, Zambia’, Journal of Applied Ecology 27: 1055–1087.

This campaign may be coordinated with other Living with Wildlife Plan actions, such as the Anchorage Wildlife Festival (Action 17). Rationale.

Fish & Shellfish. Wildlife safety education efforts are not currently coordinated among Anchorage wildlife agencies; under this action the Urban Wildlife Specialist (see Action 11) would organize and integrate these and other agency efforts. Costs and funding options. Aside from the salary costs associated with the urban wildlife specialist (covered in Action 11), there are few additional specific costs associated with this action. This campaign may be coordinated with other Living with Wildlife Plan actions, such as the Anchorage Wildlife Festival (Action 17).

Local community management of wildlife resources. The ultimate test of ownership is the right to use wildlife and the authority to manage it. The World Bank has identified three central policy issues for wildlife resource management with local participation in Africa: defining the role of wildlife resources in national economic development; ownership or proprietorship of wildlife; and the distribution of management authority and benefits between local and national levels (Kiss, 1990). It is important to note that efforts to "empower" local communities with management over natural resources are only in the beginning and, for the most part, experimental stages.

Humanity is facing a wildlife crisis. The World Bank Group works in every major area of development

Humanity is facing a wildlife crisis. Animals around the world are threatened by habitat destruction, and a rising demand for wildlife products has led to massive poaching and trafficking. The World Bank Group works in every major area of development. Development Projects.

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