This article investigates the encroachment on pastoralist grazing land in Sudan (as a result of the mechanised farming in the Sudan). The article finds that:the Lahawin pastoralists have been forcibly resettled in areas where the resources for subsistence agriculture does not existthe Lahawin voice considerable insecuritiespastoralists have been obliged to become impoverished rural wage-labourersdrought has led ex-pastoralists to give up home of buidling up new herdsalthought certain Lahawin pastoralists appear superficially to be rich, the long term viability of pastoralism is very questionablepastoralism may take the route of increasing monetisationthe extension of mechanised rainfed farming is not inexorablethe prospects for pastoralism are bleak
Autores e editores
The Pastoral Development Network represents a world-wide network of researchers, administrators and extension personnel interested in the issues of pastoralism and rangelands. Between 1976 and 1996 the PDN was managed by ODI and published regular mailings including newsletters and a wide ranging series of papers on pastoralism and related issues. There were also a number of other related publications.
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