Fighting over fences. Organisational co-operation and reciprocal exchange between the Save Valley Conservancy and its neighbouring communities, Zimbabwe (2024)

Related Papers

Scientifica

Towards an Understanding of Conservation-Based Costs, Benefits, and Attitudes of Local People Living Adjacent to Save Valley Conservancy, Zimbabwe

Muboko, Never

Communities juxtaposed to protected areas (PAs) often disproportionally accrue the costs of conservation, but they can also receive benefits from the existence of a PA. The extent to which local communities benefit or incur costs as a result of residing next to PAs is of interest to conservationists and policy-makers. This study sought to understand the costs, benefits, and attitudes of local people living adjacent to Save Valley Conservancy (SVC), Zimbabwe. The purpose was to determine whether benefit and loss accrual has a bearing on the levels of illicit wildlife-based activities experienced in the SVC. Data were collected through a household questionnaire survey and key informant interviews from April to July 2014. A three-stage sampling was adopted: firstly, purposive sampling was employed to select wards adjacent to the SVC; secondly, random sampling was used to select villages within the selected wards; and thirdly, systematic sampling was used to select 71 household question...

View PDF

International Journal of Biodiversity Science, Ecosystem Services & Management

Beyond a single perspective to conservation relationships: exploring factors influencing protected area staff and local community relationships in Zimbabwe

2016 •

Muboko, Never

View PDF

Global Journal of Human-Social Science Research

‘Buried and Forgotten but Not Dead’: Reflections on ‘Ubuntu’ In Environmental Conservation in Southeastern Zimbabwe

2012 •

Munyaradzi Mawere

The subject of ubuntu has taken a central stage in academic research on Africa in recent years. In Zimbabwe as in Africa in general, academics and researchers have tussled with various aspects of this subject, with most research emphasizing the contribution of ubuntu in business, education, healthy, philosophy and legal systems. Ramose (1999), Teffo (1995) and Shutte 2001, for example, explore the importance of ubuntu in African philosophy, especially in areas such as morality/ethics, epistemology, logic and metaphysics. Mbigi and Maree (1995), Goduka and Swadener (1999) and Prinsolo (1995) focus on the value of ubuntu in business, education and healthy fraternity respectively. Still other studies (Cornell ny; Sindane 1995) have exported the concept of ubuntu into legal systems and politics. Surprisingly, insignificant attention has been devoted to exploring the value of ubuntu in environmental conservation. This paper examines the extent to which since time immemorial, ubuntu helpe...

View PDF

www.iiste.org

" Bone of Contention?: Implications of Environmental Management on Conservation of Natural Resources in Zimbabwe

2018 •

Munyaradzi A Dzvimbo

This paper examines the implications of environmental management on conservation of natural resources. It further explores environmental management and conservation programmes which have been implemented by many other countries of the Global South (GS) as a management approach that can bring positive outcomes in sustainable resource management. This paper further interrogates the management regime which represents a change from centralised methods which were previously applied. Zimbabwe has been a fore runner and a pioneer of this approach in the South. Many initiatives have been employed to bring resource governance to the citizenry. It is notable that there has been a remarkable success registered by two such initiatives, the Communal Areas Management Programme for Indigenous Resources (CAMPFIRE) and Environmental Management Authority (EMA). However, the same cannot be said of other conservation projects in rural and resettlement areas in Zimbabwe. Data was collected using qualitative methods, descriptive analysis involving focus group discussions with community members and in-depth interviews with community leaders and key stakeholders.

View PDF

People, values, and woodlands: A field report ofemergent themes in interdisciplinary research in Zimbabwe

2000 •

Michele Veeman

View PDF

Enhanced Shared Governance Improves the Collaborative Management of Protected Areas in Zimbabwe

2021 •

Geoffreys Matipano

A majority of protected areas are not being managed effectively enough to ensure the perpetuity of biological resources they contain due to impediments such as poor governance. This study focused on the experiences in the shared governance of people involved in partnership-managed protected areas and also on developing critical success factors in implementing such partnerships. The interpretivism approach was appropriate for this qualitative, inductive, descriptive, and exploratory three-case study that used in-depth interviews and open-ended quester-views with a purposive sample to generate data. In the early stages of the projects, the protected area shared governance was not stable and was characterized by many pitfalls because the concept of partnerships was new in Zimbabwe. It is important to develop guiding frameworks and build capacity that eliminates governance vacuum, ambiguity, deficiencies, overcrowding, redundancies, bureaucracy, and politics from the early stages of the...

View PDF

The Role of Institutions in Community Wildlife Conservation in ZimbabweEf D-DP-15-23

Herbert Ntuli

View PDF

Co-Management in the Mafungautsi State Forest Area of Zimbabwe – What Stake for Local Communities?

2002 •

Jesse Ribot

Although governance innovations that involve moving powers closer to the citizens are receiving increasing policy support, their implementation is not without problems. This study uses a review and case study approach to critically examine the contradictions and ambiguities of "peasant empowerment" in a co-management venture between Zimbabwean foresters and peasant communities. The institutional infrastructure for comanagement was derived from and superimposed upon a complex web of local power bases, further fragmenting existing networks of interest, affection and association, and thus limiting the scope for co-management. The legislative environment, at least during the pre-2000 period, supported the expropriation and control of the land and resources of peasant communities, thus contradicting the underlying principle of co-management, which is that of equal partnership. Powers over natural resources have remained centralized in the national state; the little power that h...

View PDF

[with Stephen Hall] Conflicts in protected areas of Africa: livestock and the conservation of the Rwenya wildlife management area, North East Zimbabwe.

1998 •

Roger Blench

View PDF

PLOS ONE

Protected area staff and local community viewpoints: A qualitative assessment of conservation relationships in Zimbabwe

Chiedza N Mutanga

View PDF
Fighting over fences. Organisational co-operation and reciprocal exchange between the Save Valley Conservancy and its neighbouring communities, Zimbabwe (2024)
Top Articles
Latest Posts
Article information

Author: Amb. Frankie Simonis

Last Updated:

Views: 5755

Rating: 4.6 / 5 (56 voted)

Reviews: 87% of readers found this page helpful

Author information

Name: Amb. Frankie Simonis

Birthday: 1998-02-19

Address: 64841 Delmar Isle, North Wiley, OR 74073

Phone: +17844167847676

Job: Forward IT Agent

Hobby: LARPing, Kitesurfing, Sewing, Digital arts, Sand art, Gardening, Dance

Introduction: My name is Amb. Frankie Simonis, I am a hilarious, enchanting, energetic, cooperative, innocent, cute, joyous person who loves writing and wants to share my knowledge and understanding with you.