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A. Ranga Reddy

Published by Mittal Publications, New Delhi (2005)

ISBN 10: 8183240097 ISBN 13: 9788183240093

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About this Item: Mittal Publications, New Delhi, 2005. N.A. Condition: New. Even after six decades of independence the signifiane of Indian agriculture is over burdened with more people, more area, less economies, which is solidly depending on vagaries of monsoon. Government?s rule development has not made the desired impact on the lives of people. However, the degraded moonscape of Jhabua district became the setting for a major watershed development programme. This grew into other programmes of rural development. The poorest of the poor and reaping the benefits today. The objective is to trap every drop of rain. People have to demand nullahs, build tanks and watersheds to conserve soil people had to plant fruit bearing trees. Soon, there was grass for cattle and crops of different kinds. Anna Hazare and Ralegan Siddhi?s people got used to producing surplus water and began to build brick houses for themselves. The primary aim is to make water every body?s responsibility and to ensure that water management is not a centralised issue that the state has to deal with. All water comes from rain. Rain is decentralised. So is the demand for water. Why can?t we decentralise scientific supply? Farmers, NGOs, Self-Help Groups, Vana Samarakshana Samithis, Gra, Sabhas, State and Water Users? Associations have to participate enmasse for promoting integrated watershed development and water harvesters have to make India green for avoiding chronic droughts and famines. Seller Inventory # 252093

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A Ranga Reddy

Published by Mittal, New Delhi (2005)

ISBN 10: 8183240097 ISBN 13: 9788183240093

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Hardcover

Quantity Available: 1

From: Vedams eBooks (P) Ltd (New Delhi, India)

Seller Rating: 3-star rating

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About this Item: Mittal, New Delhi, 2005. Hardbound. Condition: As New. New. Contents Preface. Planning programmes and development 1. Need for linkages of agricultural and rural development programmes/K.S.S. Uduman Mohideen and S.S. Abdul Azeez. 2. Capacity building programmes for various stake holders in watershed management some suggestions/Jayesh Ranjan. 3. Planning and management of watershed in drought prone areas role and impact/K. Munirathna Naidu and V.P. Reddy. 4. Watershed management for sustainable agricultural development issues and strategies/V. Ratna Reddy and Bhagirathi Behera. 5. Ecological balance of water resource/Dhulasi Birundha Varadharajan. 6. Watershed a blue print for the development of agriculture of drought prone areas/A. Ranga Reddy. Functional and operational issues 7. A critical evaluation study of irrigation management and sustainable development with special reference to watershed management in Tamil Nadu/R. Arunachalam and K.S.S. Uduman Mohideen. 8. Impact of watershed development programme in Chinna Gottigallu Mandal Chittoor district/M. Devarajulu and R. Narayana. 9. Coordinated research for sustainable development of drought prone areas/A. Sarada. 10. Watershed management an approach for sustainable development/B. Sambasiva Rao Y. Indira Kumari and R. Venkata Rao. 11. Watershed management for sustainable agricultural development in drought prone Anantapur district/K. Nagerswara Rao. 12. Impact of watershed programme some experiences/G. Thimma Reddy. Participation institution and extension 13. Watershed development a ray of hope for agriculture in Karnataka/R.G. Desai. 14. Role of NGO's in watershed management for sustainable development with special reference to mass education movement in Chittoor district Andhra Pradesh/S. Prahalladaiah. 15. Participatory approach to watershed development programme understanding constraints and exploring solutions/Y.V. Malla Reddy. 16. Watershed management for sustainable development in Andhra Pradesh/P. Devasena Naidu. 17. Politicalisation of watersheds historical perspective/K.C. Kalkura. 18. Role of the farmers and the government in water management/B. Ramachandra Reddy B. Sakunthala and S. Vijayulu Reddy. Comprehensive schemes new initiatives and futures 19. Community well irrigation scheme and sustainable development in drought prone area a case study of Virudhunagar district in Tamilnadu/N. Manonnmoney. 20. Comprehensive utilisation of water resources to arrest droughts and famines in Andhra Pradesh/B. Venkatarami Reddy. 21. Watershed management for sustainable agricultural development Tamil Nadu initiatives/K.V. Palani Durai. 22. Ground water inadequacy in Tirupati and lay out of some suggested measures/T.V. Krishna Reddy and K.L. Narasimha Rao. 23. Watershed management for sustainable development with reference to drought prone area/Rajat Bhargava. 24. Water harvesting need of after care/P.V. Krishna Rao. Bibliography. Index. Even after six decades of independence the significance of Indian agriculture is overburdened with more people more area less economies which is solidly depending on vagaries of monsoon. Government's rural development has not made the desired impact on the lives of people. However the degraded moonscape of Jhabua district became the setting for a major watershed development programme. This grew into other programmes of rural development. The poorest of the poor are reaping the benefits today. The objective is to trap every drop of rain people have to demand nullahs build tanks and watersheds. To conserve soil people had to plant fruit bearing trees. Soon there was grass for cattle and crops of different kinds. Anna Hazare and Ralegan Siddhi's people got used to producing surplus water and began to build brick houses for themselves. The primary aim is to make water every body's responsibility and to ensure that water management is not a centralised issue that the state has to deal with. All water comes from rain. Rain is decentralised. So is the demand for water. Why can't we decentralise scientific suppl. Seller Inventory # 58587

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