3 edition of Socio-economic characteristics of livestock raising in Nepal found in the catalog.
Socio-economic characteristics of livestock raising in Nepal
by HMG-USAID-GTZ-Winrock Project Strengthening Institutional Capacity in the Food and Agricultural Sector in Nepal in [Kathmandu]
Written in English
|Statement||Pradeep M. Tulachan ; editor, Michael B. Wallace.|
|Series||Research report series ;, no. 1|
|LC Classifications||Microfiche 86/62609 (H)|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||27|
|LC Control Number||86907715|
or eighth century B.C.E. Hinduism flourished in the third and fourth centuries C.E. under the Licchavis, an Indo-Aryan people from northern India, and after the migration of Hindus from India during the Mughal period. The Hindu Malla dynasties reigned in the Kathmandu Valley between the thirteenth and fifteenth centuries, encouraging tolerance toward Buddhism and an orthodox, caste-oriented. Demographic characteristics and socio-economic position of households. The median household size in the households investigated was (range 1–17), with a mean of (Standard Deviation (SD) ), where a household was defined as a group of people making common arrangements for food and shelter.
17% to 21%, while livestock remained constant at around 25%. The growth rate in cereal production was below the population growth rate, but vegetable production increased at % per annum. Poverty in Nepal is primarily a rural problem, and it is strongly associated with gender, ethnicity, caste, and religion. 4. Livestock (Raising Livestock/Poultry) These data is collected to obtain information on raising livestock, such as the number of livestock/poultry, mutation of livestock /poultry and the use of food for livestock/poultry. I. P R E F A C E.
Nepal - Nepal - The economy: Landlocked, lacking substantial resources for economic development, and hampered by an inadequate transportation network, Nepal is one of the least developed nations in the world. The economy is heavily dependent on imports of basic materials and on foreign markets for its forest and agricultural products. Nepal imports essential commodities, such as fuel. The main aim of this book is to improve the planning base for livestock development in Africa. The author's first task has been to provide a quantitative assessment of livestock and land re sources, which forms the basis for dividing the continent into. ecological zones.
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In book: Jibachha's Handbook of Animal husbandry (pp) Edition: First; Chapter: Scope of livestock production in Nepal; Publisher: Jibachha Publishing,Bharatpuur-5,Narayanagarh,Chitwan,Nepal.
cattle and sheep farming in the OLS regression results indicated that the variables that significantly affected livestock numbers were district, household size, livestock numbers in planted pastures, grazing land condition, grazingland acquisition, service, advice / training, veterinary services, purchase of dosing.
Socio-economic Status and Role of Livestock to Improve Livelihood of Tribes of Jharkhand. Table 1 Personal, socio-economic characteristics of. livestock farmers (n=) Character.
Category. Socio-Economic Characteristics and Information Seeking. Among the total respondents, a good number (%) were under semi- medium farmer’s category. It could be concluded that most livestock farmers were having land of to 5 ha indicating the potential of the farmers to ensure enough green fodders to their livestock.
productivity in the livestock sector is less then its three fourths (%) of the respondents were men optimum. Differences in socio-economic condition of the who were the decision makers of the family, followed by livestock farmers could possibly be a reason for this.
In women (%) and together (%) (Table1). The. within the country and correctly target the impact of specific livestock policies. The analysis presented is based on the data collected in Nepal during the Living Standards Measurement Survey (NLSS I).
In the first part of the analysis we start off by investigating the socio-economic characteristics of. socio-economic and livestock aspects of farmers of crop and different animal production systems.
The farmers were mostly middle aged with medium to high socio-economic status, illiteracy to primary education, nuclear families of less than 5 members, small. and diversifying risks. The demand for livestock and livestock products in developing countries is predicted to double over the next 20 years due to human population growth, increasing urbanization and rising incomes (FAO, ).
In Nepal the characteristics of the poor are far too evident and poverty remains at endemic levels. With heads of livestock and poultry per household, Nepal has one of the highest ratios of livestock to humans in Asia.
But despite its importance, it is a sector in decline. Thapa, T.B. `Problems and Prospects of Milk Processing in the Hilly Regions of Nepal'. Paper presented at the joint ICIMOD- FAO workshop on Mixed Crop-Livestock Farming System in High Pressure Areas of the Himalayas.
in Nepal. In the country, there is availability of 64 liter milk, 11 kilogram meat and 32 eggs. There shall be increased in the production of 35% milk, 25% meat and 45% eggs in the present production, to meet the minimum annual consumption of livestock production as 91 liter milk, 14 kilo meat and 48 eggs in the developed country.
Socio-economic management 10 Fact sheets 11 1. Animal health 11 2. Milking hygiene 17 3. Nutrition (feed and water) 21 4. Animal welfare 25 5.
Environment 30 6. Socio-economic management 34 The ﬁrst edition of this guide was originally published by. The profitability of livestock in Nepal hill farms the millet is often intercropped with a variety of beans.
Whet land, on the other hand, is cultivated throughout the year. Paddy is planted with the arrival of the summer monsoons, while crops such as maize, mustard and wheat are planted in. Goat farming is a special and lucrative proven livestock business in Nepal.
Goat farming in Nepal needs less labour when compared with milk and poultry farming. Goats occupy less floor area than cows, you no need to build heavy structures. Who Can Start Goat Farming In Nepal. Nepal has an agrarian economy with over 80% of the population in rural areas, the majority adopting subsistence agriculture as the mainstay of their livelihoods (CBS, ).
Subsistence farming is characterized by a mixed crop-livestock production system with rudimentary technology in small landholdings under continuous fragmentation. Livestock farming prevails in all regions of the country, including the Mountain, Hill and Terai belts, with variations based on climate, topography, and socio-economic factors.
Nepal has largely a smallholder livestock system under which farmers raise small numbers of livestock in small land holdings. 1. Introduction. Livestock systems occupy about 30 per cent of the planet's ice-free terrestrial surface area (Steinfeld et al.
) and are a significant global asset with a value of at least $ livestock sector is increasingly organized in long market chains that employ at least billion people globally and directly support the livelihoods of million poor smallholder. Genetic Intensification of livestock is the increase in productivity of livestock, both terrestrial and aquatic populations, with limited increase in the amount of land devoted to livestock grazing or raising.
This is necessary in the face of increased demand for livestock products despite limited potential to expand grazing areas. Contribution of livestock in GDP is 11% which is very good.
There is the possibility of increment in the GDP if the insurance policy of the animals is properly implemented. Some of the clever people only have accessible to such facilities provided by. Area, Production and Yield of Pulses in Nepal (//14) 33 Area, Production and Yield of Pulses (/) 34 4 LIVESTOCK Livestock Population of Nepal (/97 – /) 39 Livestock Products of Nepal (/97 – /) 40 Livestock Population and their Distribution (/).
socio-economic characteristics such as farmer characteristics, the farm, extension contact, awareness and adoption of selected improved livestock farming practices, including feeding, castration, dehorning, health care and marketing which are considered in this paper.Nepal.
COVID Socio-economic Survey Report - Humanitarian Response Team DCA Nepal Office (J ) Source. DCA; Posted 26 Jun Originally published.Achieving Inclusive Development in Nepal World Bank Engagement with Indigenous Peoples and Other Stakeholder Groups (English) Details Document Date /08/13