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Narasaiah M. Lakshmi

Published by Discovery Publishing House

ISBN 10: 8183560903 ISBN 13: 9788183560900

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About this Item: Discovery Publishing House. Condition: New. pp. 142. Seller Inventory # 7613629

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M Lakshmi Narasaiah

Published by Discovery, New Delhi (2004)

ISBN 10: 8171417957 ISBN 13: 9788171417957

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About this Item: Discovery, New Delhi, 2004. Hardbound. Condition: As New. New. Contents Preface. 1. Energy and sustainability. 2. Energy a fair deal for all. 3. Population growth and energy. 4. Turning on the Heat India's National Programme on solar cooking. 5. Between wish and reality the limited potential of solar cookers. 6. Irrigation management facing the challenge. 7. Strategies for improved water management. 8. Solving conflicts over water uses. 9. A rare and precious resource. 10. South Asia quarrels over water. 11. Population growth and fresh water. 12. Solutions for a water short world. 13. The coming water crisis. 14. Watershed development programme. 15. End of controversy on large dams. 16. A breakthrough in the evolution of large dams. 17. Water facts and findings on large dams. 18. The future of agricultural trade. 19. Developing countries and the WTO agricultural negotiations. 20. Opening markets for agriculture. 21. Economics and sustainable development. 22. Crisis prevention. 23. Policy researchers and policy makers never the Twain shall meet. 24. Challenging traditional economic growth. 25. The dematerialization of the world economy. 26. A new world order for whom. 27. Aid effectiveness as a multi level process. 28. Development the third way. 29. The end of the old order. Bibliography. Index. It has been scarcely 200 years the dawn of the industrial revolution since humans abandoned sole reliance on firewood other biomass fuels and direct sunlight to meet daily energy needs. In the past half century global demand for energy grew twice as fast as population as industrial nations burned coal oil and natural gas to fuel their economies. Over the next half century world energy demands are projected to continue expanding beyond population growth as developing countries try to catch up with industrial nations. Developing countries will see tremendous growth in energy consumption in the next half century as growing populations and increasing affluence combine to drive their energy demands to dizzying levels. Based on projections from the U.S. Department of Energy and the Intergovernmental Panel on climate change total energy consumption in the developing world will grow by 336 percent nearly three times faster than population over the next 50 years from 3 499 million tons of oil equivalent to 15 255 million tons. By 2030 energy consumption in the developing world will likely surpass usage in industrial nations. 146 pp. Seller Inventory # 52986

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M Lakshmi Narasaiah

Published by Discovery, New Delhi (2005)

ISBN 10: 8171419291 ISBN 13: 9788171419296

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About this Item: Discovery, New Delhi, 2005. Hardbound. Condition: As New. New. Contents Preface. Water An Educational and Informative Approach. 2. The coming water crisis. 3. Solutions for a water short world. 4. Fresh water and the environment. 5. A rare and precious resource. 6. Population growth and fresh water. 7. Solving conflicts over water uses. 8. Water problem in South India. 9. South Asia quarrels over water. 10. Water Will be there enough. 11. Strategies for improved water management. 12. A breakthrough in the evolution of large dams. 13. Big dam construction is on the rise. 14. Tapping the market Can Private Enterprise Supply Water to the Poor. 15. Tourism and the environment. 16. Sustainable tourism and the environment. 17. Sustainable tourism illusion or realistic alternative. 18. Pro poor tourism tourism Opportunities for Sustainable Local Development. 19. Sustainable tourism development. 20. The biggest industry the world has ever seen The Future of World Tourism. 21. Ecotourism or ecocide. 22. The tourism juggernaut. 23. Cheap transport for India's millions. 24. Aid effectiveness as a multi level process. 25. Pollution for export. 26. The population challenge. 27. Consuming the future. Bibliography. Index. It is widely recognised that water is going to be one of the major issues confronting humanity at the turn of the century and beyond. We are facing a crisis as regards the quantity and quality of water supply but we have yet to experience the full social and political impact of that crisis. The escalation in the population and the quest for continued development is leading to conflicting pressures on water resources. Such resources are the ultimate recipient of pollution from various socio economic activities associated with urbanisation agriculture mining and clearing of native vegetation. Pollution originating from human waste especially where appropriate sanitation facilities are not available or are located too close to water supply sources affects both surface water and ground water. This makes water supply and health perhaps the most important issue for the larger proportion of the global population. Paradoxically the demands for sustainable management and increasing global population require more potable water from a declining available potable water base. It is universally accepted that proper water administration is a critical component of sustainable development that is development that meets the needs of both present and future generations. Indeed water is an essential factor in a larger number of productive activities of which one of the most important is the production of food by irrigation. This activity accounts for two thirds of the water resources used by humanity. A supply of drinking water and sanitation in urban centres are crucial for preserving human health. 126 pp. Seller Inventory # 56741

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M Lakshmi Narasaiah

Published by Discovery, New Delhi (2005)

ISBN 10: 8171419593 ISBN 13: 9788171419593

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About this Item: Discovery, New Delhi, 2005. Hardbound. Condition: As New. New. Contents Preface. 1. Can genetically modified organisms feed the world. 2. Genetic diversity and food security. 3. Food first. 4. Food security availability and access to food. 5. India's food challenge. 6. Food for the billions. 7. Less food security in the south. 8. Food production. 9. Healthcare relief in conflict situations what can we learn from the food relief experience. 10. Population growth and grain production. 11. Population growth and cropland. 12. Population growth and oceanic fish catch. 13. The future of agricultural trade. 14. The Indian economy and the cattle wealth. 15. Solving conflicts over water uses. 16. Irrigation management facing the challenge. 17. Population and the environment the global challenge. 18. Population growth and waste. 19. Saving the planet imperialism in green garb. 20. The Trade Related Intellectual Property Rights (TRIPS) agreement and the developing countries. 21. Employment and poverty alleviation. 22. The dynamics of rural poverty in India. 23. The WTO dispute settlement mechanism. 24. Safety first. 25. The dematerialisation of the world economy. 26. Economics and sustainable development. 27. Fertility rates the decline is stalling. Bibliography. Index. 136 pp. Seller Inventory # 56489

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M Lakshmi Narasaiah

Published by Discovery, New Delhi (2005)

ISBN 10: 8171419259 ISBN 13: 9788171419258

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About this Item: Discovery, New Delhi, 2005. Hardbound. Condition: As New. New. Contents Preface. 1. Irrigation management Facing the challenge. 2. Strategies for improved water management. 3. Bid dam construction is on the rise. 4. A breakthrough in the evolution of large dams. 5. End of controversy on large dams. 6. Water facts and findings on large dams. 7. Population growth and cropland. 8. Population growth and grain production. 9. Developing countries and the WTO agricultural negotiations. 10. Food for the billions. 11. Food first. 12. Biodiversity. 13. Ecosystems our unknown protectors. 14. Employment and promoting ecology How a service culture could put people back to work. 15. Saving the planet Imperialism in green garb. 16. Living with diversity. 17. An agenda for change. 18. Forests The earth's lungs.19. Climate change and human health. 20. Economics and sustainable development. 21. Population growth and climate change. 22. Sustainable cities. 23. Heating up environmental education and communication. 24. Urbanisation and the environment. 25. Fresh water and the environment. 26. Economics and environment. 27. Forests. 28. Energy and sustainability. 29. The environment the economy and public health An integrated view. 30. Watershed development programme. 31. Population growth and natural recreation areas. 32. The dynamics of rural poverty in India. 33. The Indian economy and the cattle wealth. 34. Safety first. 35. Genetic diversity and food security. 36. Global warming Worrisome signs. 37. Can genetically modified organisms feed the world. 38. Energy A fair deal for all. Bibliography. Index. Fishers nets and loggers saws may directly impoverish local ecosystems but most biological losses have root causes far away in long settled urban areas and farms where diversity is seldom a concern but where steadily rising demand for food water wood and other resource and the dispersal of resulting wastes reach far beyond the settled areas themselves. In general these peopled landscapes have lost much of their own biological wealth but what remains is still important to their continued functioning and livability. Reconciling farms and cities with diversity will require stopping the damage they bring to remaining natural habitats but also beginning to halt and reverse the homogenization of these unnatural habitats. Uniformity is not inherently undesirable. In fact to some degree homogeneity is the basis of all agriculture a given type of plant is favoured and others are suppressed or eliminated. But trends in recent decades (most notably the green revolution and the parallel intensification of farming systems in industrial nations) have pushed uniformity to dangerous levels. The unsustainability of modern agriculture is in part a measure of its inability to tolerate diversity. Both genetic and ecological uniformity the sameness of fields sown horizon to horizon without interruption demand costly and often futile reliance on chemicals to protect crops from pests or diseases that are rapidly spreading and evolving. The drive to leave no hectare unplowed worsens soil erosion pushing tractors onto highly erodible hillsides and removing windbreaks hedgerows and other remnant habitats. 162 pp. Seller Inventory # 56746

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M Lakshmi Narasaiah

Published by Discovery, New Delhi (2005)

ISBN 10: 817141978X ISBN 13: 9788171419784

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About this Item: Discovery, New Delhi, 2005. Hardbound. Condition: As New. New. Contents Preface. 1. Big dam construction is on the rise. 2. Water facts and findings on large dams. 3. A breakthrough in the evolution of large dams. 4. End of controversy on large dams. 5. Irrigation management Facing the Challenge. 6. Strategies for improved water management. 7. Water problem in South India. 8. South Asia quarrels over water. 9. Solutions for a water short world. 10. Solving conflicts over water uses. 11. The coming water crisis. 12. Water Will There be Enough. 13. Water An Educational and Informative Approach. 14. Population growth and fresh water. 15. Fresh water and the environment. 16. Watershed development programme. 17. A rare and precious resource. 18. WTO agricultural negotiations Completing the Task. 19. The Uruguay Round Agreement on agriculture. 20. Developing countries and the WTO agricultural negotiations. 21. The future of agricultural trade. 22. Export subsidies A Distortion to Free Trade in Agriculture. 23. The Uruguay Round and agricultural reform. 24. Major cyclones in Andhra Pradesh Some Observations. 25. Crisis prevention Can Better Development Planning Lessen the Toll of Civil Emergencies and Natural Disasters. 26. The do's and don'ts of risk reduction. 27. Food security Availability and Access to Food. 28. Food for the billions. 29. Food first. 30. Population growth and energy. 31. Energy A Fair Deal for all. 32. Energy and sustainability. 33. What's driving migration. Bibliography. Index. There are few issues that have greater impact on the life of mankind and the planet as a whole than the management of our most important natural resources water. This has only been realised in detail more recently by the general public as well as by many planners and decision makers. Around the world they have begun to appropriate the critical importance of a reliable water supply for their future survival and sustainable development. Rivers are lifelines in countries like India serving different uses such as transport agriculture fisheries personal hygiene and others. Conflicts over use of water resources must be settled through better water management policies. In many localities of the earth water related problems have become extremely acute even critical. In some places they are the source of social instability and are a threat to international security. There is not the slightest doubt that with further population increase and under the water business as usual scenario these problems will become ever major acute thus creating ever more instability. After decades of water waste water pollution and inability to provide basic water services to the poor we must fundamentally change the way we think about and manage water. We have to realise that water can no longer be considered to be a cheap and plentiful resource which can be used abused or squandered without much concern for further human welfare. 162 pp. Seller Inventory # 56745

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M Lakshmi Narasaiah

Published by Discovery, New Delhi (2005)

ISBN 10: 8171419267 ISBN 13: 9788171419265

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About this Item: Discovery, New Delhi, 2005. Hardbound. Condition: As New. New. Contents Preface. 1. Opening markets for agriculture. 2. The future of agricultural trade. 3. The Uruguay round and agricultural reform. 4. WTO agricultural negotiations completing the task. 5. Export subsidies a distortion to free trade in agriculture. 6. Developing countries and the WTO agricultural negotiations. 7. The Uruguay round agreement on agriculture. 8. Food first. 9. India's food challenge. 10. Food security availability and access to food. 11. Irrigation management facing the challenge. 12. Population growth and cropland. 13. Population growth and grain production. 14. Population growth and meat production. 15. Watershed development programme. 16. Development of sericulture. 17. Solving conflicts over water uses. 18. End of controversy on large dams. 19. Controlling the global tobacco epidemic towards a transnational response. 20. A breakthrough in the evolution of large dams. 21. Water facts and findings on large dams. 22. Trading towards peace. 23. Development the third way. 24. A new world order for whom. 25. State trading enterprises existence of monopolies is no longer justified. 26. Developing countries and the Uruguay round an evaluation and prospects for the future. 27. The WTO and the developing countries. 28. Rural poverty in India. 29. Economics and sustainable development. 30. Solving and unemployment problem by looking beyond the job. 31. Social summit. 32. Tapping the market can private enterprise supply water to the poor. 33. The Trade Related Intellectual Property Rights (TRIPS) agreement and the developing countries. 34. What's driving migration. 35. Crisis prevention can better development planning lessen the toll of civil emergencies and natural disasters. Bibliography. Index. In the Uruguay round countries recognised that the long term solution for agriculture did not lie in administered prices trade restrictions supply controls and export subsidies but rather in open non distorted markets. It is the time to take bold steps toward bringing agricultural trade into the 21 century by accelerating agricultural trade reform. There are four key areas for accelerating reforms eliminating export subsidies increasing market access though substantial tariff cuts and expansion of tariff rate quotas cutting further trade distorting domestic subsidies and ensuring technical standards are based on sound science. The world's farmers and ranchers are facing two different challenges at the dawn of the 21 century. First they are being asked to provide more products at lower cost higher quality greater variety and in a safer manner than ever demanded before. Second they are being asked to produce this abundance on a shrinking natural resources base that is often subject to government regulations. Meeting these global challenges will require unleashing the production potential of world agriculture while practising proper environmental stewardship. The ingenuity and hardwork we usually associate with farmers will be essential to meet these challenges but they will not be sufficient unless we further reform agricultural trade to create an environment that rewards risk and investment and encourages efficiencies. 192 pp. Seller Inventory # 56490

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M Lakshmi Narasaiah

Published by Discovery, New Delhi (2008)

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About this Item: Discovery, New Delhi, 2008. Hardbound. Condition: As New. New. Contents Preface. 1. Challenging traditional economic growth. 2. Can economic growth reduce poverty New findings on inequality economic growth and poverty. 3. Development the people know best. 4. Technological entrepreneurship the new force for economic growth. 5. Economics and sustainable development. 6. Population growth and jobs. 7. Food for the billions. 8. Food production. 9. Food first. 10. India's food challenge. 11. Less food security in the south. 12. Food security availability and access to food. 13. Health care relief in conflict situations what can we learn from the food relief experience. 14. Genetic diversity and food security. 15. Assessing the costs benefits and risks of GM crops. 16. GMOs and the politics of international trade. 17. Intellectual property rights biotechnology and development. 18. Corporate dominance and agricultural biotechnology implications for development. 19. Population growth and grain production. 20. Population growth and cropland. 21. The Uruguay Round agreement on agriculture. 22. Irrigation management facing the challenge. 23. A breakthrough in the evolution of large dams. 24. Water facts and finds on large dams. 25. End of controversy on large dams. 26. The Uruguay Round and agricultural reform. 27. WTO agricultural negotiations completing the task. 28. Export subsidies a distortion to free trade in agriculture. 29. Developing countries and the WTO agricultural negotiations. 30. The future of agricultural trade. 31. Opening markets for agriculture. 32. Rural poverty in India and development as a policy challenge. 33. Crisis prevention can better development planning lessen the toll of civil emergencies and natural disasters. 34. Finance matters financial liberalisation too much too soon. 35. Economics and environment. Bibliography. Index. Today saving the planet is about redefining our economic development models. Striving towards the fulfillment of basic human rights is an integral part of environmental protection. Without a people centered development strategy we will fail. Conflicting interests and lack of vision and courage are among the many reasons why its is so hard to meet needs in a world of plenty. We are faced with three major challenges in the 1990s. 176 pp. Seller Inventory # 70784

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M Lakshmi Narasaiah

Published by Discovery (2016)

ISBN 10: 8183560903 ISBN 13: 9788183560900

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About this Item: Discovery, 2016. Hardcover. Condition: As New. Contents Preface. 1. Opening markets for agriculture. 2. The future of agricultural trade. 3. The Uruguay Round Agreement on agriculture. 4. The Uruguay Round and agricultural reform. 5. Population growth and crop land. 6. Population growth and grain production. 7. Export subsidies a distortion to free trade in agriculture. 8. Meat production. 9. Strategies for improved water management. 10. Irrigation management facing the challenge. 11. Population growth and fresh water. 12. Water an educational and informative approach. 13. Water problem in South India. 14. South Asia quarrels over water. 15. Solving conflicts over water uses. 16. Fresh water and the environment. 17. A rare and precious resource. 18. The coming water crisis. 19. Water will be there enough. 20. End of controversy on large dams. 21. Watershed development programme. 22. Water facts and findings on large dams. 23. A breakthrough in the evolution of large dams. 24. Big Dam construction is on the rise. 25. What's driving migration. 26. Food production. 27. Major cyclones in Andhra Pradesh some observations. Bibliography. Index. Since mid century global population has grown much faster than the cropland area. The trend is likely to continue in the next century dropping cropland per person to historically low levels. The ever smaller per capita cropland base will make food self sufficiency impossible for many countries and will test the capacity of international markets to meet a growing demand for imported food. For millennia farmers satisfied rising food demand by bringing new land under the plow. But by mid century cropland expansion could no longer meet the food needs of an increasingly populous and prosperous world. The 10 000 year era of steady expansion was over and a new era began that stressed raising land productivity. As this high yielding era shows signs of faltering concern over the shrinking supply of cropland per person looms ever larger. Since mid century grain area which serves as a proxy for cropland in general has increased by some 19 per cent but global population has grown 132 per cent seven times faster. Largely as a result grain area per person has fallen by half since 1950 from 0.24 to 0.12 hectares. Assuming that grain area remains constant grain area per person will fall to 0.07 hectares by 2050. In crowded industrial countries such as Japan Taiwan and South Korea grain area per capita today is smaller than the area of a tennis court. 134 pp. Seller Inventory # 60963

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Sawalia Bihari Verma and Dinesh Kumar Verma

Published by Pointer

ISBN 10: 817132357X ISBN 13: 9788171323579

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About this Item: Pointer. Condition: New. Contents: Preface. 1. Poverty in India: synoptic view/Sawalia Bihari Verma and Dinesh Kumar Verma. 2. Strategies for eradication of poverty in India/Sawalia Bihari Verma and Dinesh Kumar Verma. 3. Poverty reduction strategies in a market economy/Avtar Singh Sahota. 4. A new policy on poverty reduction/M. Lakshmi Narasaiah. 5. Changing scenario of Banks/Sawalia Bihari Verma. 6. Swarnajayanti Gram Swarozgar Yojana: evolution, assessment and future prospects/Mahi Pal. 7. SGSY: Improvisation in anti-poverty programmes/Rakesh Malhotra. 8. Decentralised Governance more effective/Sawalia Bihari Verma. 9. Panchayati Raj: need for public participation/B.P. Gupta. 10. People's participation in development/K. Raghupathi. 11. Growth with employment-supportive policies/S.R. Hashim. 12. Decentralised planning: opportunities for NGOs/Sawalia Bihari Verma. 13. Educated unemployment: causes and approaches/Sawalia Bihari Verma and Dinesh Kumar Verma. 14. Role of education for economic development and social transformation/Sawalia Bihari Verma. 15. Participatory rural development/Manish Kumar, Chitra Pathak and Laxmi Joshi. 16. The state of development in rural India: an overview/J.P. Singh. 17. Voluntary organisations for rural development/Gopal Krushna Sahu. 18. TRYSEM through NGOs: a study/Y.V. Rao. 19. Programmes for rural development in India since Independence/Sawalia Bihari Verma and Arun Kumar Singh. 20. Rural marketing: perspectives and issues/L.P. Singh. 21. Importance of agricultural marketing/L.P. Singh. 22. Advent of depositories in India/Ajay Sikri. 23. Self-help groups: poised for a new role in rural development/Moin Qazi. 24. Securitisation-a new option/S. Balakrishnan. 25. Farmers' orientation programme for agricultural development/Sawalia Bihari Verma, Arun Kumar Singh, Suresh Kumar Sahi and Akhilesh Kumar Sinha. 26. Impact of WTO on SSI units/Kalyan J. Shah. 27. WTO: Challenges and Dilemmas of environmental protection/A. Talapatra. 28. Liberalisation: what about the poor?/Sawalia Bihari Verma and Dinesh Kumar Verma. 29. Role of public sector in sustaining agricultural growth/Sawalia Bihari Verma and Dinesh Kumar Verma. 30. Management of rural fair price shops/K. Raji Reddy and V. Pavan Kumar. 31. Research issues in the study of disadvantaged groups/R.S. Pirta. 32. Rural water supply/Sawalia Bihari Verma, Suresh Prasad Sahi and Akhilesh Kumar Sinha. 33. Drinking water supply to villages/Dinesh Chand. 34. Rural water supply: new guidelines/Sawalia Bihari Verma and Dinesh Kumar Verma. 35. Water scarcity in rural India/Dusmanta Kumar Giri. 36. Integrated farming: boon for small and marginal farmers/Pramod Kumar Panda. 37. Farming system approach: a boon to rural prosperity/Sawalia Bihari Verma and Dinesh Kumar Verma. 38. Challenges before co-operatives/Shantanu Ghosh. 39. The WTO and Banking with agriculture sector/R. Chandrasekhar. 40. Expert systems in agriculture/Sawalia Bihari Verma. 41. Fermented dairy products/Himadri Panda. 42. Intensive schemes for agricultural extension services/S.B. Verma. 43. Agriculture based industries and rural market/S.B. Verma. 44. Uttaranchal makes waves on the literacy front/Radhakrishna Rao. 45. Resource education/Anil R. Joshi. 46. Basic education for rural areas/V.S. Gupta. 47. Rural development and poverty alleviation perspective/Srikara Naik and Sukhvir Singh. 48. Can India meet the productivity challenge?/N. Vittal. 49. Harijan Sevak Sangh-the crusade for social justice/S.N. Pradhan. 50. Liberation of scavengers-a national concern/S.K. Panda. 51. Sanitation: the unfinished agenda/D.K. Ghose. 52. Rural reconstruction scenario/M. Venkaiah Naidu. 53. Public private participation instrument for rural infrastructure development/Deba Prakash Mohanty."We are aware that discourses on rural development had witnessed a recent spurt in India. Rural development encompasses a multidisciplinary approach as India virtually lives in its 700,000 villages. Therefore, rural development holds the key position. Seller Inventory # 49392

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K Nageswara Rao

Published by New Century Publication, New Delhi (2006)

ISBN 10: 8177081063 ISBN 13: 9788177081060

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About this Item: New Century Publication, New Delhi, 2006. Hardbound. Condition: As New. New. Contents 1. Interlinking of rivers in India/G. Satyanarayana M.V. Raghavulu and M. Reddi Ramu. 2. Participation of people in watershed management/B. Sambasivrao and M. Syamala. 3. Agriculture irrigation and canal water resources/Mohd. Iqbal Ali and G. Mallikarjun. 4. Irrigation management/M. Lakshmi Narasaiah G. Venkata Naidu G. Jaya Raju and T.V. Seshaiah. 5. Fresh water a precious resource/M. Lakshmi Narasaiah N. Sreedhar and R. Ramudu. 6. Water use in drought areas/K. Nageswara Rao and G. Sivaiah. 7. Management of surface and sub surface water resources/M. Sambasiva Rao and S. Lakshmi Narayana. 8. Participatory watershed development and promotion of sustainable agriculture in a drought prone region/M.S. Kallur. 9. Karraguda micro water harvesting structure/M. Sankara Reddi M. Ramesh and M. Sundara Rao. 10. Minor irrigation rationale and objectives/K. Nageswara Rao and T. Narayana Reddy. 11. Draught and ecology management of forest resources/D. Chenna Reddy and K. Nagendra Reddy. 12. Inter linking rivers project/M.G. Basava Raja T. Ramesh Manu Mahesh and M.D. Umesh. 13. Economics of micro irrigation systems/G. Sreedhar and N. Ravindra Babu. 14. Watershed development programme potential and importance/K. Dasaratha Ramaiah D. Sreenivasa Rao and M. Krishna Naidu. 15. Impact of watershed development/U. Sankara and P. Ramappa. 16. Water resources management a note/C. Basavaiah. 17. Water resource management in Andhra Pradesh/G. Satyanarayana M.V. Raghavulu and M. Reddi Ramu. 18. Impact of irrigation on agriculture production in India/M. Ramanjaneyulu. 19. Micro water harvesting structure through people's participation/M. Ramesh M. Sankara Reddi and M. Sundara Rao. 20. Sustainable tourism and watershed management/M. Rajaduraj and Dhulasi Birundha Varadarajan. 21. Role of women entrepreneurs in water management/P. Regina Devi and N. Saraswathy. 22. Water budgeting and planning in India/S. Mani Kandan and N. Saraswathy. 23. Strategy for sustainable water use in future/N. Saraswathy. 24. Land utilization and watershed development programme/A. Muralidhar Rao. 25. Watershed management an economic analysis/P. Dhavamani and T. Vijaya Kumar. 26. Tank irrigation/M.V. Narasimha Sarma G.B. Franklin and D. Kailasa Rao. 27. Economics of ground water management/G. Chandrasekar Rao and D. Krishnamoorthy. 28. Management of rural drinking water/R. Kuruppa Swamy and C. Bhupathi. 29. Issues in interlinking of rivers/B. Saranga Pani. 30. Watershed and the development of agriculture in drought prone areas/A. Ranga Reddy. 31. Water management policies for sustainable development/M. Thyagaraju. Water is a prime natural resource a basic human need and a precious national asset. Planning development and management of water resources need to be governed by national perspectives. Ecological concern is not merely an environmental concern but also calls for prudent use of water resources. Planning and implementation of water resources projects involve a number of socio economic aspects and issues such as environmental sustainability appropriate resettlement and rehabilitation of project affected people and livestock public health concerns of water impoundment dam safety etc. Economic development has posed certain challenges for the planners and administrators associated with the allocation and distribution of water resources. This book presents views and opinions of experts regarding conservation and effective utilization of water resources that are fast becoming scarce in their availability. The gravity of the problem the realities and consequences on the present and future generations is a well recognized fact which calls for rational utilization of water resources. Watershed management through extensive soil conservation catchment area treatment preservation of forests and increasing the forest cover and the construction of check dams should be promoted. The contributors in the book include experts in drought studies environmental studies public utility st. Seller Inventory # 60634

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K Dasaratharamaiah and M Jayaraj

Published by Serials Pub, New Delhi (2007)

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

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Destination, Rates & Speeds

About this Item: Serials Pub, New Delhi, 2007. Hardbound. Condition: As New. New. Contents Preface. 1. Agricultural situation in India a fresh look in to the issues and challenges/N. Narayana. 2. Changing agrarian relations in dryland agriculture some emerging hypotheses/S. Galab and E. Revati. 3. Problems of sustainable dry land agricultural practices a study in drought prone Rangareddy District in Andhra Pradesh/N. Sreedhara Naidu and P. Venkatalakshmi. 4. Determinants of agricultural wages of female labour a study in Anantapur District of Andhra Pradesh/S. Venkatanarayana Reddy and K. Satyanarayana Reddy. 5. Agricultural land use intensity and diversity for sustainable agricultural development a case study of Rayalaseema Region Andhra Pradesh India/S. Madhuri Y.V. Ramanaiah and K. Dasaratharamaiah. 6. Sustainable agriculture through watershed development programmes a case study of drought prone areas/M. Jayaraj D. Sreenivasa Rao and G. Munni. 7. Sericulture an alternative dryland agricultural practice/G. Sandhya Rani. 8. Agriculture in drought prone regions in India issues and concerns/R.G. Dandge and D.D. Shinde. 9. Production responses of groundnut crop in Andhra Pradesh a regional analysis/M. Usha Rani K. Satyanarayana Reddy and K. Thulasi Naik. 10. Water and land utilisation a strategy for sustainable agricultural development in Rayalaseema region/N.T.K. Naik and S. Mansoor Rahman. 11. Sustainable agriculture and rural development/M.C. Naidu and T. Balaji. 12. Agriculture and sustainable development in developing countries/C. Basavaiah. 13. Agricultural growth and instability in Andhra Pradesh/C. Gangaiah and C. Vasudevulu. 14. Irrigation potential and its utilisation in Andhra Pradesh/G. Satyanarayana M. Reddy Ramu and Krishna Reddy. 15. Ground water management techniques in dryland areas Indian experience/D. Krishnamoorthy. 16. Problems and prospects of minor irrigation for agriculture/KDL Job Paul and H. Marri Swamy. 17. Ground water for irrigation and agricultural development a case study of Anantapur District of Andhra Pradesh/P. Ramappa and M. Sivasankaraiah. 18. Surface water for irrigation and its determinants in Kurnool District of Andhra Pradesh/P. Venkata Ramana Reddy and K. Satyanarayana Reddy. 19. Farmers awareness on deterioration of irrigation in the Rayalaseema Region of Andhra Pradesh/E. Vijaya Kumar. 20. Land utilisation pattern under different sources of irrigation a study of Rayalaseema Region/G. Satyanarayana G. Suryanarayana Reddy and M. Reddy Ramu. 21. Regional disparity in irrigation in Andhra Pradesh with particular reference to Telangana Region/M. Venkatanarayana and S. Satyanarayana. 22. Marketing costs of Papaya produce in Anantapur District of Andhra Pradesh/G. Venkata Naidu. 23. Agriculture marketing in Karnataka an analysis of problems and programmes for improvement/M.G. Basava Raja B.T. Ramappa Manu Mahesh and M.D. Umesha. 24. Opening global markets for agriculture the implications of the Uruguay Round Agreement on Agriculture (URAA)/M. Lakshmi Narasaiah N.T.K. Naik R. Ramudu and N. Sreedhar. 25. Need for agricultural credit in Kurnool District of Andhra Pradesh/I. Narendra Kumar G. Chandrasekar Rao and V. Balakrishnama Naidu. 26. Impact of institutional credit on agriculture development in India/M. Ramanjaneyulu. 27. Agricultural credit for weaker sections in India a policy for reconsideration/Mohd. Iqbal Ali G. Mallikarjun and S. Vidya Sagar. 28. Rural Banking and its influence on agricultural credit/K. Maharajan and Danial Selvaraj. 29. Agricultural insurance in drought Prone regions a focus on important issues/K. Ramakrishna Reddy and M. Thyagaraju. 30. Rural urban migration driving forces/M. Lakshmi Narasaiah T.V. Seshaiah G. Venkata Naidu and G. Jayaraju. 31. Rural urban migration of women labour a study in Karimnagar Town of Andhra Pradesh/D. Vasavi K. Anitha and B. Suresh Lal. 32. Rural urban migration strategies to prevent migration/P. Neeraja and B. Likitha Rani. 33. Suicides of farmers in Andhra Pradesh Issues and policy concerns/E. Revathi. 34. Crisis in ag. Seller Inventory # 65506

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