2 edition of Physico-cultural environment and development in U.P. Himalaya found in the catalog.
Physico-cultural environment and development in U.P. Himalaya
S. C. Kharkwal
Includes bibliographical references and index.
|LC Classifications||GB293 .K53 1993|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xviii, 299 p. :|
|Number of Pages||299|
|LC Control Number||93908801|
Himalaya project presentation 1. “Managing and testing saMple through Various Instruments In QA/QC Department summer internship undertaken at Himalaya drug, dehradun” PResentation ON Made By: Syed Shadan Wasi Ali MBA (Pharmaceutical) 2nd semester (1st year) Department of Management FMIT Jamia Hamdard University New Delhi 2. response to unbalanced development and perceivedeconomic opportunities in urban centers. This continued influx of migrants has exerted pressure on the urban resources and environment. Social development, like economic development, has not been equitably distributed among geo- File Size: KB.
Publications Himalayan Nature publishes research findings as various conservation and research materials. HN team has published many books, reports, peer . Himalayas - Himalayas - Physiography: The Outer Himalayas comprise flat-floored structural valleys and the Siwalik Range, which borders the Himalayan mountain system to the south. Except for small gaps in the east, the Siwaliks run for the entire length of the Himalayas, with a maximum width of 62 miles ( km) in the northern Indian state of Himachal Pradesh.
THE HISTORICAL DEVELOPMENT OF HIMALAYAN ANTHROPOLOGY JAMES F. FISHER Department of Sociology and Anthropology Carleton College Northfield, Minnesota , U.S.A. ABSTRACT Anthropological scholarship has been slow to develop in the Himalaya, compared to the Andes, because for millenia the Himalaya have been regarded as a political, economic. Human Ecology in the Himalaya out as an early human ecological effort. In general, however, the research phase in the Himalaya beginning with the early 's and lasting until roughly can be thought of as a "natural history" period followed by a more de- veloped adaptive orientation.
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Additional Physical Format: Online version: Kharkwal, S.C., Physico-cultural environment and development in U.P. Himalaya. Kotdwara, Garhwal: Nutan Publications. This book is concerned with human-environment relations in the Himalaya.
It explores how different populations and communities in the region understand or conceive of the concept of environment, how their concepts vary across lines of gender, class, age, status, and what this implies for policy makers in the fields of environmental conservation and development.
PDF | On Feb 1,Will Tuladhar-Douglas and others published Culture and the Environment in the Himalaya Culture and the Environment in the Himalaya.
Arjun Guneratne. London, United : Will Tuladhar-Douglas. Rather than taking the environment as mediated through cultural models, or the converse materialist position, he argues that beginning with a dualist separation of culture and the environment leads eventually to arrogant ideologies such as THED.
The book as a whole does hang together well, though perhaps not for the reasons Guneratne : Will Tuladhar-Douglas. Culture and the Environment in the Himalaya edited by Arjun Guneratne London, New York: Routledge,pages, ISBN Reviewed by Ulrike Müller-Böker For decades, the Himalayas have been a hotspot for vivid environmental debates.
Over a long period, the Himalayan Environmental. The environment of the Himalayas is a function of its climate, as much as the climate is a result of the mountains themselves. Climate: The Himalayas, by virtue of their stupendous height, act as a climatic divide for the Asian region, and the behaviour of large systems of air and water circulation in the region is moderated by it.
The meteorological conditions in the Indian subcontinent to. References. Adhikari, P.S., Tourism and its Impact on Himalayan Environment, Himalaya Man and Nature, Vol. 14 No. 1, Himalaya Seva Sangh, New Delhi, Asian countries, the rugged terrain of the Himalaya range is broken intermittently by valleys and plateaux that have allowed habitation.
Although a tremendously difficult terrain, the Himalayas are thus inhabited by a sizeable population of million belonging to different indigenous tribes. Of this, million reside in India (25%File Size: KB. Ecology & Environment: Himalaya Research has worked on a variety of issues with respect to the Himalayan ecology and environment, such as climate change, biodiversity conservation, management of common property resources, environmental threats.
A blend of community-based processes and scientific research methods are used for these studies. This book will help you discover and develop the qualities which are essential for success in life. These qualities are handpicked from the life of the most successful people in the world with examples which will help you get an insight into their lives.
Karan PP () Sikkim Himalaya: development in mountain environment. Institute for the Study of Languages and Cultures of Asia and Africa, Tokyo Google Scholar Karan PP () Bhutan: development amid environmental and cultural by: 1. Himalaya: Mountains of Life Article (PDF Available) in Mountain Research and Development 34(1) February with 3, Reads How we measure 'reads'.
5 Use ecosystem-based tourism for development but with safeguards and local benefits High mountain, adventure, biodiversity and nature tourism is the most obvious route to economic development in the Himalayas.
But this tourism is greatly dependent on the ecology of the region. If the environment degrades, tourism will also be impacted. This report was commissioned for charitable purposes, by Geology for Global Development. The report is intended to provide a useful compilation of literature, media and statistics relating to geology of the Himalayas for charities, local authorities or students working in Ladakh or other mountainous regions.
Abstract: Chhitkul is representative of the “traditional” way of life of Kinnaur. At the same time this village has its own specificity, linked to the geographical situation. Kinnaur, and especially Chhitkul, is at the cross-road between Tibet and.
Factors affecting equitable and sustainable development. MDGs promote integration of poverty reduction and biodiversity conservation worldwide (UN ).However, such attempts have not been highly successful as more than 1 billion human beings continue to live under poverty (UN ), and biodiversity continues to erode (Butchart et al.
) as MDGs project draws toward end in Cited by: The book explains how local realities align with, resist, and are complicated by globalized narratives and practices of health and development. It pays careful attention to traditional healers, infectious disease, micronutrient initiatives, mental health and the historical, ideological, and political-economic context of mission-based Cited by: 6.
The Himalayas are our greatest heritage. They are storehouses of biodiversity and natural resources which have sustained life in the mountains as well as the plains for centuries.
Some of the largest river-systems and basins in the world which have sources here, provide our country with 60% of its water requirement. It’s plus glaciers and high altitude lake store about km3 of. Summary. The impacts of human activities on the bio-geophysical and socio-economic environment of the Himalayas are analysed.
The main man-induced activities which have accelerated ecological degradation and threatened the equilibrium of Himalayan mountain ecosystems are stated as: unplanned land use, cultivation on steep slopes, overgrazing, major engineering activities, over-exploitation of Cited by: 6.
Himalayan environment and development, problems and perspectives. Nainital: Published for G.B. Pant Institute of Himalayan Environment and Development, Kosi, Almora, by Gyanodaya Prakashan, © (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: G.B.
Pant Institute of Himalayan Environment & Development. ISBN:. The Eastern Himalaya—land of Gods, of ancient mountain kingdoms, of icy peaks and alpine meadows—is like no other place on Earth. The life and landscapes of the region are as diverse, spectacular and fragile as the mountains themselves.
Even today, these mountains hold many mysteries: unnamed species, primeval cultures and the promise of magical cures to heal all of humanity.For the last half-century, scholarship on human-environment relations in the Himalaya has focused on two broad areas.
The first is the “Theory of Himalayan Environmental Degradation” (THED) which holds that the pressure of a growing population on mountain resources has generated an environmental crisis of deforestation, soil degradation etc.Read about Himalayan Life's projects in Pokhara, Yangri, Ulleri, Kathmandu, Chitwan in Nepal and Ladakh in Northern India.