Cover of: Water resources development in developing countries | Stephenson, David Read Online
Share

Water resources development in developing countries

  • 951 Want to read
  • ·
  • 38 Currently reading

Published by Elsevier, Distributors for the U.S. and Canada, Elsevier Science Pub. Co. in Amsterdam, New York, New York, NY, U.S.A .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Developing countries.

Subjects:

  • Water resources development -- Developing countries.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references and indexes.

StatementDavid Stephenson, Margaret S. Peterson [sic].
SeriesDevelopments in water science ;, 41
ContributionsPetersen, Margaret S.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsTC527 .S74 1991
The Physical Object
Paginationxi, 289 p. :
Number of Pages289
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL2025342M
ISBN 100444889566
LC Control Number91000071

Download Water resources development in developing countries

PDF EPUB FB2 MOBI RTF

Water Resources Development in Developing Countries - Ebook written by M.S. Peterson, D.J. Stephenson. Read this book using Google Play Books app on your PC, android, iOS devices. Download for. With an emphasis on the situation in and needs of developing countries, this book describes some of the problems experienced in building water resources in developing countries. It also offers methods of solution, ranging from common sense, coupled with a close understanding of people's requirements, to a computer simulated planning model. The lack of sufficient access to clean water is a common problem faced by communities, efforts to alleviate poverty and gender inequality and improve economic growth in developing countries. While reforms have been implemented to manage water resources, these have taken little notice of how people use and manage their water and have had limited Cited by: Water Resources Planning and Management in Developing Countries 1. This report presents the results of a short consultancy undertaken for the Overseas Development Administration (ODA), London in which the processes of water resources planning and management in developing countries were studied in the light of increasing competition for available.

Kirby M and M Ahmad () Water resources management in developing countries: the role of hydrology – economic modelling. CSIRO Sustainable Development . The focus of this special section are the problems and issues regarding water development in developing countries. A significant number of the populations in developing countries do not have access to satisfactory water supplies. This problem is especially acute in the rural by: Water and sustainable development. most of this growth will happen in developing countries, which have limited capacity to deal with this . Proper management of water resources can take many forms, and requires the knowledge and expertise to work at the intersection of mathematics, geology, biology, geography, meteorology, political science, and even psychology. This book provides an essential foundation in water management and development concepts and practices, dissecting complex topics into short, .

Water resources development and pollution of these river basins together with disparities between the riparian countries in economic development, institutional and infrastructural capacity or political orientation is often creating a tension. An EC water and development strategy needs to take all these aspects into account - within anFile Size: KB.   Water Resources Management (WRM) is the process of planning, developing, and managing water resources, in terms of both water quantity and quality, across all water uses. It includes the institutions, infrastructure, incentives, and information systems that support and guide water management. Water-related efforts in the developing world are often balkanized and not sufficiently integrated to ensure sustainable water services. There can be different strategies to ensure access to safe water depending on the country and its social needs. The different strategies may have impacts on reaching the Millennium Development Goal of reducing by half the proportion of the . It is predicted that, by , most developing countries will face physical or economic water scarcity, compounded by land degradation. In order to alleviate this problem, an advanced understanding of the state of our water resources and the relationships between land use, water management and social systems is needed.