Cattle are one of the main instruments for economic (e.g., milk, meat, and cattle sale) and social (e.g., marriage, death, dispute settlement, and gift giving) exchange in Uganda. They serve as the main source of livelihood for a large majority of rural Ugandans, especially in the cattle corridor. Recent statistics demonstrate that the livestock sector contributes 13.1 percent of the agricultural gross domestic product (GDP) and 5 percent of the national GDP.
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Search resultsShowing items 1 through 9 of 25.
Library ResourceReports & ResearchTraining Resources & ToolsFebruary, 2011Uganda, Africa
Library ResourceTraining Resources & ToolsJuly, 2017Niger
Library ResourceTraining Resources & ToolsInstitutional & promotional materialsJuly, 2017Global
The 2030 Agenda for Sustainable Development and its 17 Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs) set out the international community’s commitment to rid the world of poverty and hunger and achieve sustainable development in its three dimensions – economic, social and environmental.
Library ResourceTraining Resources & ToolsApril, 2017Global
The Definitions & Terminologies for SDG Indicator 2.4.1.: “Percentage of agricultural area under productive and sustainable agriculture".
Library ResourceManuals & GuidelinesTraining Resources & ToolsDecember, 2002Global
The Guidance Note presents a simple framework to understand the relationship between land, conflict and international action at different stages of conflict, and includes broad strategies to guide international support at different stages of the conflict cycle.
Library ResourceReports & ResearchTraining Resources & ToolsMarch, 2013Kenya, Zimbabwe, Brazil, Nepal, Yemen, Global
The land challenge is central to the broader youth dynamics of migration, employment, livelihoods and belonging. The more than 1.8 billion youth living worldwide represent not only a land challenge, but an untapped potential in moving the tenure security agenda forward. Recognizing this, the Global Land Tool Network has partnered with UN-Habitat to develop youth responsive land tools through the Youth-led Action Research on Land program. Five action research projects will be undertaken by youth organizations in Brazil, Kenya, Nepal, Yemen and Zimbabwe.
Library ResourceTraining Resources & ToolsJanuary, 2010South Africa
This case study draws on research that sought to understand the process of urban land development in practice, from the perspectives of developers and municipalities. The research was undertaken by the Department of Town and Regional Planning, University of Pretoria, commissioned by Urban LandMark. The resource includes some learning and reflection activities based on the case study. These activities can be done individually or in groups, as appropriate for the learning session.
Library ResourceTraining Resources & ToolsJuly, 2016Global
This Guide has been developed for use by our colleagues and partners in implementing the GLTN capacity development strategy at country level. It is based on practical experience gained in the course our work during GLTN Phase 2, specifically in the development and application of pro-poor, gender responsive land tools. In our experience, learning is a fundamental precondition for the successful innovations that are so urgently needed to achieve responsible land administration for secure land and property rights for all.
Library ResourceTraining Resources & ToolsApril, 2016Global
This report develops a framework for evaluating continuum of land rights scenarios. Building on existing evaluation initiatives that focus on land tenure and the associated administrative systems, the report addresses an important gap by providing a framework for evaluating land rights scenarios along the continuum of land rights according to the purposes of a particular evaluation.
Library ResourceTraining Resources & ToolsApril, 2001Asia, Bangladesh, China, India, Nepal, Philippines, Vietnam
The publication focuses on participatory processes and their management, and presents a broad range of concrete experience with different tools. It is assumed that the reader is already familiar with the use of tools like PRA/PLA/PME and is now interested in second generation issues related to project design, training and measurement of impact associated with the use of participatory processes. Each article reflects a specific experience. As such, it has its own validity.