2 edition of Women, rural information delivery, and development in Sub-Saharan Africa found in the catalog.
Women, rural information delivery, and development in Sub-Saharan Africa
H. Leslie Steeves
|Statement||H. Leslie Steeves.|
|Series||Working paper / Michigan State University, Women in International Development -- 212, Working paper (Michigan State University. Office of Women in International Development) -- #212|
|Contributions||Michigan State University. Office of Women in International Development.|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||35|
Africa's Infrastructure: A Time for Transformation. Sustainable infrastructure development is vital for Africa’s prosperity. This volume is the culmination of an unprecedented effort to document, analyze, and interpret the full extent of the challenge in developing Sub-Saharan Africa’s infrastructure sectors. This paper examines the broad idea of gender and development with specific focus on some critical issues and challenges confronting the involvement of rural women in development activities in Nigeria. The paper addresses this issue through some theoretical and empirical review of literatures. Major impacts of women in rural development in Nigeria have been discussed and situated at historical.
the rural poor and especially women can improve access to food by harnessing the power of information, innovation and markets and more equitably allocating food and resources within fami-lies and across communities. The end of hunger and starvation in sub-Saharan Africa is much overdue. Empowered lives. Resilient nations. ISBN Women head 30% of the households in developing countries, 80% of food production in sub-Saharan Africa is done by women, 60% in Asia and 50% in Latin America. Even though women are largely responsible for the actual agricultural work performed, men, generally own the land, therefore controlling women's labor upon the land.
ii Addressing the Challenge of Women’s Health in Africa AFRO Library Cataloguing-in-Publication Data Addressing the Challenge of Women’s Health in Africa A Summary of the Report of the Commission on Women’s Health in the African Region 1. Women’s Health 2. Women’s Health Services 3. Delivery of Health Care 4. Social Conditions 5. It reiterates the importance of effective information service delivery to rural communities. Adopting the desk research method, available literature on rural information sources and services to rural dwellers in various countries in the Sub-Saharan region of Africa was extensively reviewed and descriptively analysed to showcase the.
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Get this from a library. Women, rural information delivery, and development in Sub-Saharan Africa. [H Leslie Steeves] -- This paper uses the context of sub-Saharan Africa to review literature related to women and development communication, including (1) research on women and mass media, (2) case studies of development.
The whole issue of the role of women in agricultural production in sub‐Saharan Africa is currently a deeply politicized one. 1 From an and development in Sub-Saharan Africa book silence about it, there has been an increasingly vociferous recognition in public development discourse of the work done by Africa's women farmers.
In some quarters this is being described as an ever‐increasing, and seemingly limitless, proportion Author: Ann Whitehead. out of 5 stars Women and Education in Sub-Saharan Africa Reviewed in the United States on Ap For scholars in the fields of gender issues, development economics, and education, the authors offer a comprehensive presentation of current research at the nexus of these disciplines in sub-Saharan Africa.5/5(1).
sub-Saharan Africa. • Women receive only 5 per cent of the extension resources of men, and are granted fewer and smaller loans. • Many rural women spend up to four hours a day collecting fuel for household use, sometimes travelling 5 to 10 kilometres a day. • In households headed by women, members have less education than in those headed.
(). Rural women's access to land in sub-Saharan Africa and implications for meeting the Millennium Development Goals. Agenda: Vol. 26, Meeting the challenges of the Millennium Development Goals, pp. Cited by: 7. We are an international NGO which has been founded by people, from across the globe, who are friends, activists, colleagues but share a common goal of empowering rural women in Sub-Saharan Africa.
Some of us have been in Sub-Saharan Africa, have experienced and have observed the difficulties of rural woman in the region. Uzuegbu: Effective information service delivery to rural dwellers in Sub-Saharan Africa 53 Personal contacts This is the individual effort of a person to get informa.
Sub-Saharan Africa remains one of the regions with modest health outcomes; and evidenced by high maternal mortality ratios and under-5 mortality rates. There are complications that occur during and following pregnancy and childbirth that can contribute to maternal deaths; most of which are preventable or treatable.
Evidence shows that early and regular attendance of antenatal care and delivery. There are three sets of productive resources that matter most for households and individuals in Sub-Saharan Africa: land, livestock, and savings and bank accounts1 (FAO a): Land: Land is the central productive asset held by rural and urban poor (A.
Banerjee and Duflo ), and a key fixed asset for agriculture and entrepreneurship. Almost 70 percent of employed women in South Asia and more than 60 percent of employed women in Sub-Saharan Africa work in agriculture.
The substantial involvement of rural women in agriculture. The Africa Development Forum Series was created in to focus on issues of signiﬁ - cant relevance to Sub-Saharan Africa’s social and economic develo pment. Its aim is both to record the state of the art on a speciﬁ c topic and to contribute to ongoing local, regional.
Acknowledge that each country in sub-Saharan Africa has a unique journey towards gender empowerment and rural development. Focus on women empowerment and equal rights, taking local gender dynamics into account. Invest in rural areas, ensuring balanced division between farm and non-farm income.
This vast dictionary launches the new series, Historical Dictionaries of Women in the World, and fills a huge gap in the literature, as there previously has not been any comprehensive reference work on African women.
This dictionary includes over entries on notable women in history, politics, religion, the arts, and other sectors; on events particularly associated with women; on women's. (). Women entrepreneurs in sub-Saharan Africa: An institutional theory analysis from a social marketing point of view.
Entrepreneurship & Regional Development. : Gender, Work and Population in Sub-Saharan Africa (): Oppong, Christine, Adepoju, Aderanti: BooksAuthor: Christine Oppong. RURAL DEVELOPMENT IN SUB-SAHARAN AFRICA Policy perspectives for agriculture, sustainable resource management and poverty reduction Bulletin Agriculture and rural development are – at least partly – back on the international development agenda.
Investments in agricultural and rural. Recognising the Contribution of Rural Women (South Africa) This video from UN Women South Africa outlines some of the hardships, and daily victories, of rural women. It also details the crucial role the Rural Women's Movement plays, with UN Women's support, in working to change the lives of the rural women of KwaZulu-Natal.
4 SUB-SAHARAN AFRICA – SIGI REGIONAL REPORT 5 Discriminatory family code: Early marriage is declining in sub-Saharan Ethiopia, for example, 73% of women aged were married before 18 compared to 41% of women aged in Rural poverty reduction is an important development goal and it can be done.
There is so much knowledge on rural development strategies, technologies, capital resources, natural resources, and the commitment of stakeholders, especially the rural poor, which can be marshalled to eliminate poverty and hunger from Sub-Saharan Africa.
Within the African continent, poverty rates are far higher in the 49 countries that comprise sub-Saharan Africa (SSA) than in the six countries of North Africa.
Three-fourths of persons living on less than $ per day in SSA are located in rural areas (IFAD ). Rural African women and development. Kabadaki K. PIP: % of Africans still live in rural areas, and % of rural households are headed by women. Standards of living in rural areas are lower than in urban areas.
Rural African women's involvement in development is in its initial stages, and social development for women is likely to be slow.Raising the productivity of women farmers in sub-Saharan Africa (English) Abstract. This overview volume presents the findings of a UNDP-funded, World Bank-executed project on Women's Agricultural Productivity in Africa (WAPIA).A first atlas on rural migration in sub-Saharan Africa.
Development of rural areas can shape the future of migration. 2 November, Rome – A first atlas to offer a better understanding of complex.