Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://dspace.agu.edu.vn:8080/handle/AGU_Library/8671
Nhan đề: Impact of hydroelectric dam development and resettlement on the natural and social capital of rural livelihoods in bo hon village in central vietnam.
Tác giả: Hien, Nguyen Thanh
Bruyn, Lisa Lobry de
Ty, Pham Huu
Koech, Richard
Từ khoá: Hydropower development
Natural capital
Sustainable livelihoods
Social capital
Năm xuất bản: 11-Aug-2017
Tùng thư/Số báo cáo: Sustainability;Volume 9, Issue 8, 1422 Pages
Tóm tắt: The study examined the natural and social capital of Bo Hon villagers in central Vietnam, before and after resettlement within Binh Thanh commune due to the building of Binh Dien Hydroelectric dam on the Huu Trach River. (1) Background: The two-fold aim was to develop solutions to the impacts of resettlement on natural and social capital, and strategies for timely intervention and new livelihoods after households were resettled. (2) Methods: Livelihood survey of all 46 households was conducted in 2010, and villagers were asked about 2004, before resettlement, and about 2009, when the occupants of Bo Hon village had been moved to a new location 15 km away from the original one. The research employed mixed-methods by using household surveys, focus group discussions, and key informant interviews. The impacts of displacement and resettlement on production activities and daily life of rural people were examined in the following areas: (i) land resource; (ii) access to common-pool natural resources; (iii) income structure; (iv) agriculturally based livelihoods; (v) material assets; (vi) customary practices; and (vii) social relationships. (3) Results: The most significant impact was on the type of production activities that could be conducted after resettlement and reduction in land area to grow profitable commodities such as Lồ Ô Bamboo. Specifically, land for growing rice and other crops were significantly affected with the land area substantially reduced or flooded. Also harvesting of common pool resources from the forest (NTFPs) were reduced such as honey and rattan, and only 25% of the villagers continued to fish in the river. (4) Conclusions: Strategies were put in place to reduce the level of disruption to the villagers’ livelihoods, but some parts of the compensation package were short-lived or inequitably distributed (e.g., land), while infrastructure developments such as sealed roads have made the village far more accessible to Hue City some 25 km away.
Định danh: http://www.mdpi.com/2071-1050/9/8/1422
http://dspace.agu.edu.vn:8080/handle/AGU_Library/8671
Appears in Collections:Social Development



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