Agricultural land is a limited natural resource with increasing economic value. This study analyses land rental relationships in Slovakia, including legal rental regulations, and identifies the impact of certain factors, such as the European Union Common Agricultural Policy (CAP) payments, and geographical and economic factors on land rental prices.
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Library ResourcePeer-reviewed publicationMarch, 2020Slovakia
Library ResourcePeer-reviewed publicationJune, 2018Slovakia
The main aim of this study is to assess the benefits provided by the ecosystems of traditional agricultural landscapes (TAL) and compare them to the outputs of large-scale agriculture. Assessment of ecosystem services (ES) was performed in four case-study areas situated in Slovakia, representing different types of TAL: Viticultural landscape, meadow–pasture landscape, and agricultural landscape with dispersed settlements and mosaics of orchards. The methodological approach was focused on assessment of all the principal types of ES—regulation and maintenance, provisioning, and cultural.
Library ResourcePolicy Papers & BriefsJanuary, 2011Slovakia
We have estimated soil organic carbon and crop yield changes under distinct climate change scenarios for the Kocin farm in Slovakia. Two regional climate change scenarios, i.e. the A2 and B2 SRES emission scenarios, and a reference climate scenario have been included into the bio-physical process model EPIC to simulate the effects on the topsoil organic carbon stocks and crop yields for the period of 2010-2050. In addition, we have used the data from several fields of the Kocin farm including the soil data, crop rotational and management data as well as topographical data.
Library ResourcePolicy Papers & BriefsDecember, 2018Czech Republic, Latvia, Slovakia, Austria
The issue of brownfields and their analysis in Slovakia have not been given such emphasis over the last decade as in the neighbouring EU countries, such as in Austria or in the Czech Republic. The situation is completely different in Bratislava and also in the rest of Slovakia and the development of this type of area is almost unrealized. A frequent argument is problematic ownership relationships to the unused, degraded land. However, the real problem is the higher financial costs associated with brownfields regeneration.
Library ResourceReports & ResearchJuly, 2018Slovakia, Lithuania, Hungary, Germany, China, Italy, Latvia, Austria, Finland, Romania, Czech Republic
Library ResourceReports & ResearchJuly, 2018Slovakia, Lithuania, Hungary, Sweden, Italy, Austria, Finland, Romania, Czech Republic
Library ResourceJournal Articles & BooksMarch, 2019Belgium, Sweden, Germany, Malaysia, Portugal, Netherlands, Lebanon, France, Slovakia, Spain, Chile, Guatemala, Denmark, Ireland, Greece, Finland, Thailand, New Zealand, Morocco, Italy, Hungary, Norway
Given its wide scope on the work on forests, FAO requests information from its member countries in many different ways, using various reporting formats and questionnaires. The collected information is used to produce several outputs such as databases, overviews, reports, case-studies and other analyses. Below the flow of information from countries to FAO is sorted in two main categories: 1. Regular reporting requests and 2. Other reporting requests. The regular reporting requests contain information regularly reported by countries to FAO.
Library ResourceReports & ResearchDecember, 2009Slovenia, Liechtenstein, Slovakia, Hungary, Croatia, Poland, Germany, Switzerland, Australia, Czech Republic
Library ResourceReports & ResearchDecember, 2000Slovenia, Liechtenstein, Slovakia, Hungary, Croatia, Poland, Germany, Switzerland, Australia, Czech Republic
Library ResourceReports & ResearchOctober, 2002Slovenia, Liechtenstein, Slovakia, Hungary, Croatia, Poland, Germany, Australia, Czech Republic, Switzerland, Eastern Europe
Women's employment in transition countries, notably Central and Eastern Europe has become increasingly informal and flexible. The first growing trend is that women are more involved in cross-border trade, known as 'suitcase' trade, often keeping women away from home for days or months. They buy mainly consumer and household goods usually unavailable in their home countries, to sell to street vendors on their return home. The second growing trend is women's involvement in sub-contracting, particularly work such as hand sewing for the textile and shoe industries.
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