2 edition of Education and pastoralism in Nigeria found in the catalog.
Education and pastoralism in Nigeria
Includes bibliographical references.
|Statement||edited by Gidado Tahir.|
|Contributions||Tahir, Gidado M., 1948-|
|LC Classifications||LC5148.N6 E38 1991|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xi, 186 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||186|
|LC Control Number||94103874|
education. The strategic document was developed by 1) conducting a needs assessment within pastoral communities 2) gaining experiences from other countries Iran (), Kenya () and Nigeria (), 2) holding a consultative conference in the dominantFile Size: KB. Ishmael L Munene and Sara Ruto/Pastoralist Education in Kenya: Continuity in Exclusion in Arid and Semi-arid Lands (ASAL) While these policy interventions had good intentions, they failed to address the problems of access and retention in primary schools as anticipated. The abolition of school fees coupled with the reduction in state expendituresFile Size: 8MB.
Pastoralism in Sub-Saharan Africa: Know its Advantages, Understand its Challenges, Act for its Sustainability On the global scale, extensive pastoral production accounts for 10% of total meat production (or a billion head of camels, cattle and small animals on all continents)1 and supports some million pastoral households. Yet, despite the File Size: KB. Tahir G. Education and Pastoralism in Nigeria Zaria Ahmadu Bello University Press Tahir G. Education and Pastoralism in Nigeria Zaria Ahmadu Bello University Press)| false Search Google ScholarCited by: 5.
PASTORALISM IN UGANDA. Theory, Practice, and Policy. First Edition C.D. Waiswa, B. Mugonola, R.S. Kalyango, S.J. Opolot, E. Tebanyang, and V. LomuriaFile Size: 8MB. Nigeria endows it with ideal climatic and soil conditions for the production of arable crops namely yam, cassava, maize, rice, soybean, groundnut, tree crops-citrus and mango. The state is the largest producer of yam, cassava, mango and citrus in Nigeria. Over 70% of the population is engaged in arable farming. Few people indulge inFile Size: 95KB.
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Pastoralism in Nigeria concluded from an analysis of tax and slaughterhouse records that there had been a general shift southward of pastoral herds.
Awogbade () described the Fulɓe on the Jos Plateau, while some of the papers in Kaufmann, Chater & Blench File Size: KB. Pastoralist perspectives in Nigeria: The Fulbe of Udubo Grazing Reserve (Research report) [Gefu, J. O] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Pastoralist perspectives in Nigeria: The Fulbe of Udubo Grazing Reserve (Research report)Cited by: It might be necessary to make a distinction between nomadism and pastoralism; terms sometimes used interchangeably which portray the Fulbe as possibly the only nomadic group in the country, the only ethnic group the National Policy on Nomadic Education in Nigeria hopes to by: 2.
This book gives a view of ‘development at the margins’ in the pastoral areas of the Horn of Africa. Edited by Andy Catley, Jeremy Lind and Ian Scoones, Pastoralism and Development In Africa highlights innovation and entrepreneurialism, cooperation, networking and diverse approaches which are rarely in line with standard development prescriptions.
Complicated pastoralist systems, in which people are dependent upon cattle and upon migratory movement between grazing grounds has become widespread (Fratkin, ). In Nigeria, on a Blueprint on nomadic education (), the Nigeria Federal Ministry of Education (MOE) identifies stages of sedentarization in order to define nomads.
Education and Pastoralism in Nigeria, Zarla. Ibadan: Ahmadu Bello University Press Ltd. TSC ().Policy on teacher recruitment and selection, Nairobi: Teachers Service CommissionAuthor: Margaret Ngugi. population like Nigeria.
Pastoralism remained the most ancient trade that is still strong and self-provisioning. While many pastoral regions are the focus of current farmer-pastoralist conflict studies, the long history of sustainability and resilience evidenced by these cultures and their contribution to the economy is of great by: 3.
A catalogue record for this book is available from the British Library Library of Congress Cataloguing in Publication Data A catalogue record for this book has been requested ISBN Natural Resource Conflict in North-Central Nigeria: Introductory Table of contents-i TABLE OF CONTENTSFile Size: 4MB.
One of the most remarkable features of nomadic education in Nigeria is the dearth of serious research. This is paradoxical because state intervention in nomadic education was partly prompted by research — most notably Ezeomah,Ezeomah, and Ezeomah, Salia-Bao and Udoh ().Cited by: increases the potential for conflicts in northern Nigeria (Blench,Tolnab,Fabusoro, ).
Keywords: Pastoralists, Farmers, Northern Nigeria The Setting and Framework of Conflict in Pastoralism and Sedentarism Conflict is largely a phenomenon of plural societies.
In Nigeria Missing: Education. Reviews 'In the African Union released the first continent-wide policy framework to support pastoralism and pastoralist areas in Africa. The policy draws on a central argument of this new book, being that innovative and dynamic changes are occurring in pastoralist areas in response to increasing livestock marketing opportunities, domestically, regionally and internationally, and these.
Pastoralism is not sustainable in Nigeria over the long term due to high population growth rate, expansion of farming and loss of pasture and cattle routes. At the same time, pastoralism cannot be.
Book Description: Pastoralism has shaped livelihoods and landscapes on the African continent for millennia. Mobile livestock husbandry has generally been portrayed as an economic strategy that successfully met the challenges of low biomass productivity and environmental variability in arid and semi-arid environments.
Pastoralism and Climate Change in East Africa provides systematic and robust empirical investigations on the impact of climate change on pastoral production systems, as well as participating in the ongoing debate over the efficacy of traditional pastoralism.
This book is an initial product of the Project Building Knowledge to Support Climate Change Adaptation for Pastoralist Communities in. How has pastoralism faired in Nigeria. Nigeria has an estimated million Cattle.
Nigeria is the biggest consumer of meat in the ECOWAS, with Lagos as the largest livestock market. Nomadic Education and Education for Nomadic Fulani. Education occupies a center stage in Nigeria's social and economic development.
The importance of education has been adequately documented in the literature. Education serves as the spring board for social and economic change.
Pastoralism is a production system closely linked with cultural identity that relies on raising livestock on pastures. Studies indicate that over 30 million people in the Great Horn of Africa (Somalia, Ethiopia, Kenya, South Sudan, Eritrea, Djibouti, Sudan, Tanzania and Uganda) practice pastoralism and agro-pastoralism as a major source of by: 1.
Education in the Prevention of Violent Extremism Samantha de Silva. Nigeria, Pakistan and Syria,with significant negative impacts on development outcomes, including declines in tourism and foreign direct investments as well as a significant drop in growth Size: KB.
VerEecke, C. Pulaaku: An empowering symbol among the pastoral Fulbe people of Nigeria. In G. Tahir (Ed.), Education and pastoralism in Nigeria.
Zaria: Cited by: 1. This book gives a view of ‘development at the margins’ in the pastoral areas of the Horn of Africa.
Edited by Andy Catley, Jeremy Lind and Ian Scoones, Pastoralism and Development In Africa: Dynamic Change at the Margins highlights innovation and entrepreneurialism, cooperation and networking and diverse approaches which are rarely in line with standard.
Pastoralism therefore levies an article-processing charge (APC) of £/$/€ for each article accepted for publication. Pastoralism can waive the APC for a number of articles at the discretion of the Editor-in-Chief.
Carol is the Editor-in-Chief and Roy is the Book Review editor.A brief overview of the nature of pastoralism in Niger and Nigeria. 2. An analysis of the institutional context affecting livestock mobility in Niger and Nigeria. 3. An analysis of how livestock mobility is changing in Niger and Nigeria.
4. A summary of the work of .Description: This account of the Nomadic pastoral Fulani of Bornu, Northern Nigeria, begins with a brief historical sketch of the ancient kingdom of Bornu, and the Holy War of the nineteenth century and its repercussions.
A detailed analysis of the family structure of the pastoralists (or Wodaabe) follows.