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Archive for the ‘Rural Development’

Big lessons on climate change from a small country

February 15, 2016 By: Bridge to Bhutan Category: Agriculture, Environment, News, Rural Development

Landscape of terrace fields and homes in Bhutan. Credits: Curt Carnemark / World Bank

Landscape of terrace fields and homes in Bhutan. Credits: Curt Carnemark / World Bank

The mountain kingdom of Bhutan may not seem an obvious place to look for lessons on addressing climate change. But on a recent visit I was impressed with how much this small country has achieved and also with its ambition. Bhutan has much to teach South Asia and the wider world. These lessons are especially relevant as the world negotiates in Paris a new pact on climate change at the International Climate Change Summit, known as COP21, which we all hope will eventually move the global economy to a low carbon and more resilient path. (more…)

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Nomadic community gears up for guests/tourists

August 10, 2010 By: Bridge to Bhutan Category: Rural Development, Sustainable Development, Sustainable Travel, Tourism & Bhutan

Around 46 locals are being trained as cooks and guides for tourists

carisoprodol schedule Merak-Sakteng : Around 46 Merak and Sakteng locals will be trained to guide tourists and cook, as the nomadic community in north eastern Trashighang opens officially to tourists next month.

A team of around eight experienced guides and trekking cooks is conducting the training for 15 days each in Merak and Sakten for 10 local guides and 36 cooks, said a tourism council of Bhutan (TCB) official. The training starts today.

Of the 10 would be local guides, eight are class XII dropouts, and the rest are classes IX and X dropouts. “The cooks will be trained in preparing both continental and local food that blend with the tastes of tourists,” a TCB official said. (more…)

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Happiness and Hazelnuts

February 10, 2010 By: Bridge to Bhutan Category: Entrepreneurship, Environment, Gross National Happiness, News, Rural Development, Sustainable Development

Daniel Spitzer digs into Bhutan’s soil to make a profit and sustain livelihoods

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Courtesy: Article by David A. Andelman, Forbes Asia:Feb 05, 2010
Daniel Spitzer’s first shipment of 3,000 hazelnut trees arrived in Bhutan in December, each thumbnail-size and packed in 60 Pyrex petri dishes. The refrigerated plantlets headed straight for a hilltop laboratory-nursery just ten minutes from the airport. When they reach nearly 3 feet tall, they’ll be planted on a hilly tract in the remote eastern province of Mongar. Three years into the project, with six more ahead before marketable nuts begin dropping, it represents the first major foreign direct investment in Bhutan’s history and the realization of a dream the 53-year-old American entrepreneur has been nursing for three decades. (more…)

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Denmark & UNDP grant for Local Governance

December 13, 2009 By: Bridge to Bhutan Category: Economy, Gross National Happiness, Rural Development, Sustainable Development

Soma Online Promotional Code 13 December, 2009 – The government of Denmark and UNDP, Thimphu, are supporting the Bhutanese government to maximise people’s participation in developing and managing their own social, economic and environmental well being, and to minimise the negative impacts of a changing environment.

The Danish government committed DKK 70 million (approximately Nu 600m) on November 20 and the UNDP has committed USD 860,000 (Nu 38.7m approx). (more…)

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Children overworked

December 12, 2009 By: Bridge to Bhutan Category: Economy, Rural Development, Sustainable Development, Youth

Child workers work far beyond the time and day limits set by the [Bhutan’s] Labour and Employment Act, according to a study conducted by National Commission for Women and Children (NCWC).

The child labour study, which was conducted by sampling 650 child labourers between 6 and 14 years of age from six dzongkhags – two each from three regions – in the country, found that 37 percent of the children worked between eight and a half hours to 12 hours, and 20 percent worked for more than 12 hours a day. Eighty-nine percent of them started work before 8 am. (more…)

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