Zambia

ZMB
Journal Articles & Books
December 2014
Niger
Nigeria
Zambia
Brazil
Cambodia
India
Asia
South-Eastern Asia
Africa
Southern Africa
Western Africa
Central America
South America
Reports & Research
December 2015
Zambia
Southern Africa
Conference Papers & Reports
December 1988
Tanzania
Zambia
Malawi
Sub-Saharan Africa
Africa

Several traditional methods of maintaining soil fertility in bean-based cropping systems are reviewed as follows: visoso, large- scale chitemene, ngoro or matengo pit (Mbinga District, Tanzania), mambwe land-use system of northern Zambia (fundikila), mounds of the Wafipas (SW Tanzania), tumba land-use system (southern Tanzania), guie (central highlands of Ethiopia), mafuku in Zaire, termite mounds, agroforestry, relay intercropping systems, coffee- banana-bean cropping system of the Wahayas of Bukoba (Tanzania), removal of maize tassels (northern Malawi), and storage of nutrients in weeds (

Journal Articles & Books
December 2014
Zambia
Malawi
Mozambique
Africa
Southern Africa
Journal Articles & Books
December 2014
Malawi
Mozambique
Zambia
Southern Africa

The Chinyanja Triangle (CT) is an area inside the Zambezi

River Basin, inhabited by Chinyanja-speaking people

sharing a similar history, language and culture across

the dryland systems of the eastern province of Zambia,

southern and central regions of Malawi and Tete Province

of Mozambique. Chiefs and Chiefdoms play a critical role

in decision making and influencing social relationships. The

Zambezi River, which originates in the Kalene Hills in Zambia

is joined by ten big tributaries from six countries, and is

Journal Articles & Books
December 2012
Vietnam
Bolivia
Zambia

Media stories often speak of a future dominated by large-scale water wars. Rather less attention has been paid to the way water conflicts play out at local levels and form part of people's everyday lives. Based on case study studies from Vietnam, Bolivia and Zambia, this paper examines the strategies of poor households in local water conflicts. It is shown how such households may not only engage actively in collaborative water management but may also apply risk aversion strategies when faced with powerful adversaries in conflict situations.