Training Workshop on Environmental Documentation, 6-9 December, 2005 | Centre for Science and Environment


Training Workshop on Environmental Documentation, 6-9 December, 2005

Dec 05.jpg

List of participants
 
 
Purushottam Niraula
Resource & Information Assistant
Federation of Community Forestry Users (FECOFUN)
Kathmandu, Nepal
niroulanp@yahoo.com
 
Vjay Lakshmi Sharma
Office Manager
Samrakshan Charitable Trust
New Delhi
vijaylakshmi@samrakshan.org
 
J C Priya
Secretary
Centre for Indian Knowledge Systems
Chennai 
priya_cyril@yahoo.com
 
Meena Ananthanarayanan
Secretary
Centre for Indian Knowledge Systems
Chennai 
meena07@rediffmail.com
 
Silam Ranjit
Documentation Officer
Institute for Integrated Development Studies
Kathmandu, Nepal
silam@iids.wlink.com.np
 
Bhagiratha Padhi
Governing Body Member
Mayurbhnaj Swechhasavi Samukhya MASS)
secretary@massmayurbhanj.org
 
R. Senramar
Team Leader
DHAN Foundation
Madurai 
dhan@md3.vsnl.net.in
 
Shove Adhikari
Informaton Officer
ANSAB
Kathmandu , Nepal
shovaadhikari@ansab.org
 
Mona Sharma
Communications Officer
Winrock International
Kathmandu, Nepal
msharma@winrock.org.np
 
Chakrawati Singh
Project Manager
Lokhit Pashu Palak Sansthan (LPPS)
Sadri, Dist Pali (Rajasthan)
chakrawatisingh@yahoo.co.in
 
Sunil Pandey
Development Associate
CHIRAG
Nainital, Uttranchal
simpandey@yahoo.com

Training Date: 
6-9 December, 2005

Announcements

  • Date:  September 8-10, 2014

    ‘Septage’ is both solid and liquid waste that accumulates in onsite sanitation systems (OSS) e.g. septic tanks. This has three main components – scum, effluent and sludge. It has an offensive odour, appearance and contains significant levels of grease, grit, hair, debris and pathogenic micro organisms. The construction and management of OSS are left largely to ineffective local practices and there is lack of holistic septage management practices.

  • Centre for Science and Environment recognises Social Impact Assessment (SIA) as an important tool to inform decision makers, regulators and stakeholders about the possible social and economic impacts of a development project. To be effective, SIA requires the active involvement of all concerned stakeholders.

  • Date: 15-26 September, 2014

    It goes unsaid that in order to improve environmental governance, the roles of efficient and worthy Environmental Impact Assessment (EIA) along with an equitable growth through proper Social Impact Assessment (SIA) are indispensable. They are not merely tools to assess possible impacts and suggest mitigation for the environmental and social issues, but processes, which if done well, can yield unexpectedly positive results in the form of sustainable and equitable growth.

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