3 edition of Population pressure, the environment, and agricultural intensification found in the catalog.
Population pressure, the environment, and agricultural intensification
Uma J. Lele
Includes bibliographical references (p. 77-79).
|Statement||Uma Lele, Steven W. Stone.|
|Series||MADIA discussion paper ;, 4|
|Contributions||Stone, Steven W., 1964-|
|LC Classifications||HB2121 .L44 1989|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||79 p. :|
|Number of Pages||79|
|LC Control Number||89022734|
future is the environmental pressure from intensi-fication of land use, rather than land cover or land use changes alone. Some 80 percent of the incre-mental crop production in developing countries will come from intensification and the remainder from arable land expansion (Table ). Thus the dominant agro-environmental costs and benefitsFile Size: KB. Spatial Impacts of Rural Population Pressure on Agricultural Land Use in Nigeria Article (PDF Available) in Applied Spatial Analysis and Policy 5(2) June with .
Ester Boserup (18 May – 24 September ) was a Danish and French studied economic and agricultural development, worked at the United Nations as well as other international organizations, and wrote seminal books on agrarian change and the role of women in development.. Boserup is known for her theory of agricultural intensification, also known as Boserup's theory, Born: Ester Børgesen, 18 May , Copenhagen, . AGRICULTURE, NATURE AND THE ENVIRONMENT. Interest in agricultural sustainability can be traced to environmental concerns that began to appear in the s and s (Carson, ; Ward and Dubos, ).However, concepts and practices regarding sustainability date back at least to the oldest surviving texts from China, India, Greece and Rome (King, ; Cato, Cited by:
Trends in agricultural production in the developing world between and are analyzed to obtain estimates of the contributions to the past expansion of the food supply made by increases in. The cradle for the Heaven-Human Induction idealism: Agricultural intensification, environmental consequences and social responses in Han China and Three-Kingdoms Korea Yijie Zhuang, Institute of Archaeology, University College London, Gordon Square, London, UK, , @
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: Population Pressure, the Environment and Agricultural Intensification: Variations on the Boserup Hypothesis (M A D I A DISCUSSION PAPER) (): Lele, Uma, Stone, Steven W.: BooksCited by: Get this from a library. Population pressure, the environment, and agricultural intensification: variations on the Boserup hypothesis.
[Uma J Lele; Steven W Stone]. Get this from a library. Population pressure, the environment, and agricultural intensification: variations on the Boserup hypothesis. [Uma J Lele; Steven W Stone] -- The removal of fertilizer subsidies, and privatization of importation and distribution networks have been prominent features of recent policy reforms in MADIA countries to reduce budget deficits and.
Population pressure, agricultural intensification and changes in rural systems in Bangladesh Sustainable agricultural growth is the key to rural system changes that include changes in rural bio-physical environment, economic infrastructure and social conditions.
major agricultural growth and rural development were observed in districts. Population pressure, the environment and agricultural intensification: variations on the Boserup hypothesis (English) Abstract. The interaction between population growth, the environment, and agricultural intensification raises the most compelling and most controversial issues currently facing developing countries.
Agricultural Intensification Spot Market Store Brand Private Standard Environmental Philosopher These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm : Lawrence Busch. Population growth, changes in land-use patterns (e.g., agricultural intensification, urbanization), and climate change all, incur increasing.
The history of agriculture can be seen as a long process of intensification, as society sought to meet its ever-growing needs for food, feed and fiber by raising crop productivity .Coupled with socio-economic development, population growth and growing global food demand, the pressure originated from the resource supply becomes greater, for example, increasingly fierce competition in land Cited by: 1.
In recent years, as a way to achieve higher agricultural output while reducing the negative impact of agricultural production on the environment, agricultural sustainable intensification has attracted worldwide attention. Under the framework of "connotation definition-measuring method-influencing factor-implementation path", this paper systematically sorts out the main research results in the Cited by: 1.
growing world population requires more equitable food distribution and production, and thus the intensification of agriculture and land use.
global agricultural investment and commodity chains tend to result in the intensification of agriculture and land use. intensification needs to be clarified.
It is argued (in a forthcoming book on The Economics of Agricultural Technology in Semi-Arid Sub-Saharan Africa by Sanders, Shapiro and Ramaswamy, to be published next year by John Hopkins University Press) that once the pressure on land increases, necessitating crop intensification with higher.
Population pressure, the environment and agricultural intensification: variations on the Boserup hypothesis (الانكليزية) الخلاصة. The interaction between population growth, the environment, and agricultural intensification raises the most compelling and most controversial issues currently facing developing by: The Intensification of Agriculture: Ester Boserup Although addressing herself against the neo-Malthusians, Ester Boserup () is very consistent with Malthus and current ecological-evolutionary theory.1 She states that there are two basic views on the relationship between population growth and food supply.
You can look atFile Size: KB. Downloadable. High population pressure and the rapid pace of human activity including urbanization, industrialization and other economic activities have led to a dwindling supply of arable land per capita and a process of agricultural intensification in South Asia.
While this process has significantly increased food production to feed the growing population, it has also entailed considerable. Human expansion throughout the world caused that agriculture is a dominant form of land management globally.
Human influence on the land is accelerating because of rapid population growth and increasing food requirements. To stress the interactions between society and the environment, the driving forces (D), pressures (P), states (S), impacts (I), and response (R) (DPSIR) framework approach Cited by: 7.
This article deals with the relationship between industrialization of agriculture and the environment in developing countries. We specifically focus on livestock production and regulation. We develop a simple economic framework to demonstrate the effect of location on intensification of industrial activity in farming, and discuss this issue in the context of urbanization and economic growth Cited by: 7.
Downloadable (with restrictions). High population pressure and the rapid pace of human activity including urbanization, industrialization and other economic activities have led to a dwindling supply of arable land per capita and a process of agricultural intensification in South Asia.
While this process has significantly increased food production to feed the growing population, it has also. Downloadable. This paper analyzes the phenomenon that the transfer of agricultural land and water resources for urban use with adverse consequences to agricultural production has not been adequately addressed in the Indian context, through a case study of the state of Tamil Nadu which stands in the forefront of industrialization and urbanization.
intensification of agricultural activities (Okafor, ). In view of the importance of land on food supply, the effect of population changes on agricultural development has attracted much attention recently. However, the impacts of population pressure may be different in different contexts.
INTRODUCTION. Humans have sought to understand the relationship between population dynamics and the environment since the earliest times (1, 2), but it was Thomas Malthus’ Essay on the Principle of Population in that is credited with launching the study of population and resources as a scientific topic of s’ famous hypothesis was that population numbers tend to grow.
Introduction. Population growth is a critical challenge facing sub-Saharan Africa (SSA) in the twenty-first century, as the region’s population currently stands at million people, and is projected to double by (Population Reference Bureau, ).The majority of people in SSA live in rural areas, which are experiencing rapid population growth and declining per capita farm by: Ecological Intensification includes building natural capital, precision agriculture and diversification.
Natural capital (the biophysical assets within the natural environment that deliver economic value through ecosystem services)  can be conserved and enhanced through a variety of approaches, including organic agriculture, water conservation and conservation agriculture.understand the relationship between population pressure, changes in land use and environmental degradation in the country.
Apart from the known effects of urbanization on global warming, acid rain and ozone depletion, it is also claimed that urbanization has serious impact on the availability of arable land and subsequently leading to.