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Public Meeting for Osceola I-4 Trucking and Freight Site Analysis PD&E Study – June 23

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The Florida Department of Transportation (FDOT) will hold a public meeting to evaluate and recommend project plans for potential alternative truck and freight parking sites along the I-4 corridor that are viable for use by private and public operators.

The meeting place for Truck and Freight Alternative Site Analysis The Project Development and Environmental (PD&E) study will be held Thursday, June 23 at 5:30 p.m. at the Osceola Visitor Center and History Museum – Buster Kenton Room, 4155 W. Vine St. in Kissimmee. Attend between 5:30 p.m. and 7 p.m. to see a looping presentation and project presentations, speak with project team members, and submit comments or questions. If attending in person, please follow all safety and hygiene guidelines. If you are unwell, please consider attending the meeting virtually or by phone.

Speaking of which, residents can join the Virtual Public Meeting (VPH) from a computer, tablet or mobile device. For this option, prior registration is required by visiting attendee.gotowebinar.com/register/1863957404204274701. Once registered, attendees will receive a confirmation email with information to join the online meeting. Participants can join the meeting in audio mode by dialing 631-992-3221 and entering passcode 257-996-889 when prompted. All meeting documents including the presentation will be available on the project website at www.cflroads.com/project/447724-1 before the meeting.

Letter to the Editor: Car Wash Site Analysis

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In the March issue of this publication, I wrote an article called “Site insights”. The article offered practical best practices for operators looking to build a new car wash. Among other site selection and design questions, I asked Henry Shine of WhiteWater Express Car Wash and Michael Murry of Champion Xpress Carwash, “What does a modern car wash look like in 2022?”

Click here to read more

However, as one of our readers recently reminded me, proper site selection and design is more than meets the eye. Robert Johnson, Principal Engineer of Civilogistix in Roswell, Georgia, was kind enough to take the time to share his thoughts in the following letter to the editor.

Rich: I just wanted to congratulate you on the editorial and article for the March issue of Professional Carwashing and Detailing magazine. I would just like to put more emphasis on property selection and site design.

I started designing fast food drive-throughs, convenience stores and gas stations nearly 40 years ago; Since that time, the company has evolved a lot. The automated car wash industry is no exception — in a very short time.

A big mistake I see small business owners make is to dive headlong into site selection – following all the basic car wash business advice – determined to acquire what they think is the perfect site…only for discovering this site, downtown, in the perfect location, reasonably priced, vacant for 20 years is for a reason. The reason may be imperceptible to the untrained eye.

As engineers who specialize in this type of development and have multiple car wash clients, we see the end result of what happens when investors choose the “wrong site” and have to spend many days and money trying to make it work.

Leading car wash investors have learned that they need experts at all levels to achieve the desired outcome. But, the smaller ones, some just trying to save money by “expanding”, often run up against development codes, utility restrictions and environmental regulations, and they tend to get discouraged very quickly when the site is not finished and to return them the money as soon as they expected.

As a service to prospective car wash owners/operators, someone should tell them that it’s money well spent to hire a professional engineer, who has experience in this particular type of fit-out to guide them through the procurement and entitlement phases, produce the latest effective innovations and aesthetically appealing site design, and guide the process to satisfactory completion. There is much more I could say, but time and space forbid it.

Back to my first thought, nice article, happy reading and keep providing this much needed information.

Sincerely, Robert Johnson.

Robert, thank you for taking the time to share your thoughts and for reading PC&D.

Next Public Consultation for Truck and Freight Site Analysis PD&E Study

By Site analysis
FDOT logo color

PHOTO COURTESY OF FDOT

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IMAGE COURTESY OF FDOT

The Florida Department of Transportation (FDOT) will hold a public meeting regarding the Project Plans Development and Environmental Assessment (PD&E) of the Truck and Freight Alternate Site Analysis Project on Thursday, April 28, 2022 at 5:30 p.m. The purpose of this project is to evaluate and recommend potential alternatives for truck and freight parking sites along the I-4 corridor that are viable for use by private and public operators.

Additional public meetings for potential alternative truck parking sites along the I-4 corridor are scheduled for April 2022 for Orange and Osceola counties. A public meeting was held in Seminole County in March 2022. Each public meeting for this project will include the same information and presentations about potential sites in all counties.

The Department offers several ways for the community to participate in the meeting. All participants, regardless of the platform they choose, will participate in the same live meeting.

Virtual option: Interested parties can join the Virtual Public Meeting (VPM) from a computer, tablet or mobile device. A VPM is a free live presentation or webinar over the Internet. For this option, pre-registration is required by visiting attendee.gotowebinar.com/register/2683019897236010765. Once registered, attendees will receive a confirmation email with information to join the online meeting. Please note that Internet Explorer cannot be used to register or attend this webinar. If registering online, please provide sufficient online time to view the presentation in its entirety.

Telephone option (listening only): Participants can join the meeting in listen-only mode by dialing 631-992-3221 and entering passcode 218-033-636 when prompted.

In-Person Open House Option: Attendees may attend in person by heading to Volusia County Fairgrounds, Talton Exhibit Hall, 3150 E New York Ave., DeLand, FL 32724 anytime between 5:30 p.m. and 7 p.m. to view a looping presentation and project exhibits , talk with project team members, and submit comments or questions.

If you are attending in person, please remember to follow all safety and hygiene guidelines as well as obey local ordinances. If you are unwell, please consider attending the meeting virtually or by phone.

All meeting materials, including the presentation, will be available on the project website at www.cflroads.com/project/447724-1 prior to the meeting.

Audience participation is solicited without regard to race, color, national origin, age, sex, religion, disability, or marital status. Individuals wishing to raise concerns regarding FDOT Title VI compliance may do so by contacting Jennifer Smith, FDOT District Five Title VI Coordinator, at [email protected]

The environmental review, consultation, and other actions required by applicable federal environmental laws for this project are, or have been, conducted by FDOT pursuant to 23 USC §327 and a memorandum of understanding dated December 14, 2016, and performed by the Federal Highway Administration and FDOT.

Individuals requiring accommodations under the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) or individuals requiring (free) translation services should contact Mark Trebitz, PE at 386-943-5157 or [email protected] dot.state.fl.us at least seven (7) days prior to the meeting. If you have hearing or speech problems, please contact us using the Florida Relay Service, 1-800-955-8771 (TDD) or 1-800-955-8770 (Voice).

Milton processing plant project continues as commissioners approve site analysis

By Site analysis

Commissioners have approved a site survey for a 100-acre area near the Blackwater River to build RIBS for the next sewage treatment plant.

The item, which went through the no objection consent agenda, would allow Santa Rosa to deed the land to the City of Milton with the survey necessary for the viability of the RIBS.

It is a follow-up step after commissioners previously approved a geotechnical analysis of county lands between Blackwater River and the Santa Rosa Correctional Facility, paving the way for a much-needed new sewage treatment plant to Milton.

“Without a factory coming online soon, saying yes to other businesses will be more difficult,” Milton City Manager Randy Jorgenson said during a May 2021 commission meeting. “In fact, this will be impossible.”

The June 2021 commissioners’ decision to fund a geotechnical analysis of the sewage treatment plant continues to be pushed back, with citizens asking for the plant to be located elsewhere.

“There’s a massive failure opportunity there,” Milton resident Jerry Couey said at the Feb. 7 meeting, “and it’s a straight shot down the river.”

According to Jorgenson, Milton City Council is the only body authorized to decide the location of the plant, which he says was decided more than a decade ago..

“The location of the sewage treatment plant on city land is a decision that must be made by city council,” he said. “This decision was first made 14 years ago in 2008.”

The current plan for the processing facility is to await completion of the RIBS site analysis to determine the next steps in the process.

Proposed site analysis for Puerto Rico: New Nuclear

By Site analysis

September 09, 2021

The review of small modular reactors (SMRs) for the Caribbean island of Puerto Rico moves to step two. Having concluded that such a deployment was feasible, the Nuclear Alternative Project (NAP) is now examining the location requirements. Speaking at the World Nuclear Association’s annual symposium yesterday, Eddie Guerra of NAP said the results of an ongoing study “will help advance the discussion of how sites will adapt and how they will adapt. ‘align with the mini-grids already planned’.

Potential sites in Puerto Rico, identified by the Nuclear Alternative Project (Image: NAP)

Speaking at the World Nuclear Association Annual Symposium yesterday, Eddie Guerra of NAP said the results of a study currently underway “will help advance the discussion of how sites will adapt and how they will align with the mini-grids already planned.”

It follows a conclusion made in a NAP study last year that SMRs are achievable in the Puerto Rican context. The assessment was made according to the criteria of the International Atomic Energy Agency.

Key to the analysis is Puerto Rico’s energy strategy, which is to rebuild the damage from Hurricane Maria of 2017 in a more resilient way by creating a network of micro-grids. Some 3,000 MWe of the island’s 3,247 MWe of operational power units will be replaced by 2025, with solar power expected to take an ever-increasing share of production.

However, the dynamics of island grids are difficult for solar. Puerto Rico has a stable demand level around 2,500 MWe, with peaks around 3,000 MWe. Last year’s NAP feasibility study said that only nuclear reactors can supplement intermittent renewable energy sources with basic zero-emission electricity generation. At the same time, a high degree of flexibility to follow the load would be required of all units joining a grid dominated by solar energy.

Despite being relatively small and separate from the continental United States (of which it is an unincorporated territory), Puerto Rico has a GDP of $ 104 billion, which is higher than that of several states, including Hawaii, New Hampshire and Idaho. Almost half of that comes from manufacturing, but energy prices remain high – around 19 cents per kWh while the price in most states in the United States is in the range of 9 to 11 cents per kWh, according to the figures presented by Guerra.

Last year’s feasibility study identified key demand centers, manufacturing centers and potential partners, Geurra said, adding that this information feeds into the ongoing site analysis alongside geological information and ‘other types of existing infrastructure.

Applying the requirements of the Nuclear Regulatory Commission, the NAP has so far identified two potential sites. One is on the north coast of the island near an industrial hub; the other on its coast is at the old naval station of Roosevelt Roads. Guerra said the current study “aims to develop a list of suitable sites with classification and factory setting envelopes for Puerto Rico.”

Island needs

Guerra noted that the NAP team has been contacted by other small and island nations keen to share information on the potential use of SMRs, with Singapore, Cyprus, Tasmania in Australia, Bahrain and Indonesia facing challenges similar to those of Puerto Rico, in particular the base load demand profile throughout the year. In addition, they must decarbonize, end their dependence on imported fossil fuels and increase their resilience while managing the intermittency of rapidly growing renewable generation, he said.

Research and writing by World Nuclear News



Factors to consider when analyzing the site

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Factors to consider when analyzing the site

Deciding where a building should go is a complex negotiation of visible and invisible, objective and subjective forces. Architects do a site survey to identify and choreograph all of these factors, but what factors are they focusing on? This video is an investigation (pun intended) of what happens to locate a building on the surface of the Earth. From legal requirements such as lot lines and setbacks, to infrastructure issues such as service connection locations and footpaths, to environmental factors such as sunlight and topography, the video explains how architects and contractors position structures. As well as going over the general ground rules, the video also includes some important architectural examples like Casa Malaparte and the OMA Student Center at IIT to inspire unique ways of approaching the subject.


Architecture with Stewart is a YouTube journey exploring the deep and enduring stories of architecture in all their bewildering glory. Weekly videos and occasional live events feature a wide range of topics related to the built environment to increase their general understanding and advocate for their importance in shaping the world we live in.

Stewart Hicks is an architectural design educator who runs studios and lectures as an associate professor in the School of Architecture at the University of Illinois at Chicago. He is also Associate Dean at the College of Architecture, Design, and the Arts and is the co-founder of the Design With Company practice. His work has won awards such as the Architecture Record Design Vanguard Award or the Young Architect’s Forum Award and has been featured in exhibitions such as the Chicago Architecture Biennale and Design Miami, as well as the V&A Museum and the Tate Modern, London. His writings can be found in the co-authored book Misguided Tactics for Propriety Calibration, published with the Graham Foundation, as well as essays in MONU magazine, the AIA Journal Manifest, Log, bracket, and the guest issue of MAS Context on le character architecture theme.

Site analysis | Tag | ArchDaily

By Site analysis

Designers are trained to consider the context of a finished building, but often neglect to consider the construction phase. When architecture is primarily judged by the impacts it has on its environment once it is built, what can be learned from to treat of construction ? Time-lapse is one method that can help architects do just that, as it can capture years of complex development in minutes. This can reveal patterns of impact on social and economic levels as months or years are read over several minutes.

What is shown by time-lapse videos, however, can be as disturbing as it is interesting; when uncovered, the construction process is an eye-opener, and the ramifications for energy consumption can be as monumental as the buildings themselves. The time-lapse allows the viewer to better understand the types and quantities of materials used in the construction of the buildings, as well as the impact of the construction on its immediate environment. By comparing time-lapse videos of different projects, what insight can we gain into how the physical generation process of architecture affects people and places?

St. Louis Cardinals’ “Most Hated” MLB Team in Six States

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This is an archived article and the information in the article may be out of date. Please look at the history’s timestamp to see when it was last updated.

ST. LOUIS – The Cardinals-Cubs rivalry is set to renew this weekend at Busch Stadium, and analysis of an online betting site reveals some information many suspected. The Cubs are the most hated team on Twitter in Missouri, according to Betonline’s analysis of geo-tagged Twitter data.

The same research shows that the Cardinals, despite having a large regional fan base, are the most hated in six states, including the border states of Kansas, Nebraska, Illinois, Kentucky, Indiana and India. ‘Ohio.

Betonline’s analysis looked at monthly Twitter trends and found Cardinals to be “most hated” in 6 states.

The analysis was carried out over the past month and included around 90,000 tweets containing phrases such as “I hate the Cardinals” or “I hate the Yankees”. The Los Angeles Dodgers were hated in most states (9), while the Braves, Phillies, Giants and Indians were tied on being hated in one state.

Analysis found that no team was “most hated” in their home state.

Site review | ArchDaily

By Site analysis

The e-book “Site Analysis” prepared by Tifa contains thirty-six types of site analyzes and studies, architectural examples, procedures and tips.

In her book, Tifa brings together types of site analysis for students and young designers and explains the reason for doing each analysis by giving examples of architectural projects that were used from that specific analysis.

“Site analysis is one of the most important and effective ways to find a concept. Therefore, the more detailed, meaningful and complete we are, the more useful analysis will help us to think about conceptual form, mass, materiality, approach, landscape and much more.

An analysis is the research process where we know the existing assumptions, expectations and conditions, then we create our first impressions, then create a comprehensive framework for understanding the site that helps us in our design decisions.

You can download the free eBook from this link:
https://drive.google.com/file/d/1kS4l3ZaInsFGv9kXiEvxIRkHfLhIaSe7/view?fbclid=IwAR0zeh4ZQkJe5rog4RVT7dmgWHZgV-X9n67cULL1l6HZgawxy_in

  • Title

    Site analysis

  • Author

    Tifa

  • Editor

    Ebook

  • Publication year

    2020

  • Obligatory

    Other

  • Tongue

    English

Site analysis

Site Analysis Identifies Three Public Market Locations in La Crosse | News

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LA CROSSE, Wisconsin (WXOW) — The United States Post Office in La Crosse, the Riverside Festival area and a location in the River Point District were selected as finalists to host a public market open all year round. year.

The city hired consultant Aaron Zaretsky to write the 33-page report for city officials to review. The place would serve as a cultural hub filled with small businesses and local vendors, bolstering the success of seasonal farmers’ markets.

“This is something you normally see in large communities and so having one really envisioned for the city of La Crosse is exciting,” said Robin Moses, executive director of Downtown Mainstreet, Inc.

The site analysis took into account 15 locations across La Crosse from the Valley View shopping center to the parking lot in front of the Charmant hotel. Officials are also not ruling out new proposals that may become available in the future.

Data from the report indicates that the Riverside Festival area is leading the way.

“We would like to see a lot better development there with maybe more activity,” said Andrea Schnick, economic development planner for the town of La Crosse. “This is something the consultant looked at, is what benefit the public market would bring to the rest of the neighborhood.”

The Riverside Festival site is just under 12 acres and includes the Oktoberfest grounds.

“I think proximity is really important to be near downtown, and that’s where we currently have a big boom in residential growth,” Moses said.

The next step in the process is to work with the owners of these sites and uncover any potential environmental liabilities.

The consultant is also working on developing a business plan that includes the potential sources of funding for the attraction, the different management structures and the suppliers that would operate.

“To move forward, I hope something happens quickly,” Schnick said.

City officials hope to start working in the market within the next two to three years.

Southeastern North Carolina Gets Employment Sector Grant, Site Analysis

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Southeastern North Carolina, an 18-county regional economic development group, has received approval for federal funding to review industrial sectors and industrial real estate in its territory, according to a recent announcement.

The organization, which includes the Wilmington area, has received approval for a $ 148,000 grant from the US Department of Commerce’s Economic Development Administration (EDA), officials said in a press release.

Southeastern North Carolina will contribute 20% to the tune of $ 37,000 of the total project cost of $ 185,000.

The EDA grant project, called Southeast Regional Industrial Sector Analysis, has four components: an industrial sector analysis; an industrial site analysis; an incubator development strategy; and efforts to refine the group’s regional marketing and revamp the Southeast North Carolina website, last updated in 2011.

Southeastern North Carolina plans to launch the project on September 1, Southeast North Carolina President Steve Yost said this week. It is expected to be completed in September 2020.

Part of the overall industrial sector assessment of the organization’s 18 counties could include a component focused on the micro-region of Wilmington, which includes New Hanover, Pender, Brunswick and Columbus counties.

Columbus County was recently included in the organization’s strategic marketing plan for the micro-region of Wilmington, released earlier this year.

“Throughout the history of this organization, the Greater Wilmington region has always been an essential part of the South East region… It is one of our urban engine areas; the other urban engine being the Grand Fayetteville, ”said Yost.

The study will provide a more comprehensive overview of the business and industry sectors in the 18-county territory, Yost said.

“Health care is probably the most important [employment sectors] in southeastern North Carolina now, which it wasn’t 10 years ago, ”Yost said. “So that [study] will look at all the dynamics and trends that are happening across all industries, including those we are now targeting for marketing. “

The study’s findings will help the organization adjust, if necessary, any marketing targets for the entire 18-county region, or parts of the region, he added.

Southeastern North Carolina, which was founded in 1994 and is currently celebrating its 25th anniversary, launched its first industry cluster strategy in 1999 and last updated those plans in 2006.

Since its inception, the organization has helped generate more than $ 2.1 billion in announced capital investments, as well as more than 14,000 new jobs announced, and has helped recruit 148 companies, the statement said.

Since the last pooled analysis in 2006, the focus of the group has increased from 11 to 18 counties. Yost said that was also before the group started looking at micro-regions.

“Updates are particularly important at this time because of the dramatic changes that have been made to the region’s footprint in recent years,” said Joe Melvin, business development manager for Southeast North Carolina , in the press release.

His entire region has seen growth in the number of residents and employers, as well as new additions to regional assets and infrastructure, officials said.

“With the modern economy being what it is, we need to make sure that we base all of our assumptions on the most accurate, up-to-date and relevant information available,” Melvin added in the statement.

In addition to focusing on industrial sector analysis, Yost said, plans are to hire a site selection consultant to help review the region’s industrial real estate inventory to identify strengths, gaps and the needs of sites and properties.

Another element of the four-part project is to bring together policies and best practices for an incubator development strategy to support the employment growth of small businesses and startups.

“We are grateful that the US Department of Commerce agrees that successful regional economic development begins with a thorough assessment of strengths and opportunities,” Yost said in the statement.

The assessment is to incorporate the latest data into a “credible framework” on how the region’s economy fits into domestic and global trade trends, officials added in the statement.

“We look forward to involving our county, state, academic and private partners in this important effort, which will inform the region’s recruiting strategies for the next five to ten years,” said Yost.

Southeastern NC Gets Grant for Employment Sector and Site Analysis

By Site analysis

Southeast North Carolina, an 18-county regional economic development group, has received approval for federal funding to review industrial sectors and industrial real estate within its territory, according to a recent announcement.

The organization, which includes the Wilmington area, has received approval for a $148,000 grant from the U.S. Department of Commerce’s Economic Development Administration (EDA), officials said in a news release.

Southeastern North Carolina will contribute 20% of $37,000 of the total project cost of $185,000.

The EDA grant project, called Southeast Regional Industrial Sector Analysis, has four components: an industrial sector analysis; an industrial site analysis; an incubator development strategy; and efforts to refine the group’s regional marketing and revamp the Southeastern North Carolina website, last updated in 2011.

Southeast North Carolina plans to launch the project Sept. 1, Steve Yost, president of Southeast North Carolina, said this week. It is expected to be completed in September 2020.

Part of the overall industrial sector assessment of the organization’s 18 counties could have a component to focus on the Wilmington micro-region, which includes New Hanover, Pender, Brunswick and Columbus counties.

Columbus County was recently included in the Wilmington Micro-Area Strategic Marketing Plan released earlier this year.

“Throughout the history of this organization, the Greater Wilmington area has always been a core feature of the Southeast region…It’s one of our urban engines; the other urban driver being Greater Fayetteville,” Yost said.

The study will provide a more comprehensive overview of commercial and industrial sectors in the 18-county territory, Yost said.

“Health care is probably the biggest [employment sectors] in southeastern North Carolina now, which was not the case 10 years ago,” Yost said. “So that [study] is going to look at all the dynamics and trends happening across all industries, including the ones we’re now targeting for marketing. »

Findings from the study will help the organization adjust any marketing focus for the entire 18-county region, or parts of the region, if necessary, he added.

Southeastern North Carolina, which was founded in 1994 and is currently celebrating its 25th anniversary, launched its first industry cluster strategy in 1999 and updated those plans most recently in 2006.

Since its inception, the organization has helped generate more than $2.1 billion in announced capital investments, as well as more than 14,000 new announced jobs and helped recruit 148 companies, according to the statement.

Since the last cluster analysis in 2006, the concentration of the cluster has increased from 11 to 18 counties. Yost said this was also before the group started looking at micro-regions.

“Updates are especially important right now because of the dramatic changes that have been made to the region’s footprint in recent years,” said Joe Melvin, Business Development Manager for Southeast North Carolina. , in the press release.

Its entire region has seen growth in the number of residents and employers, as well as new additions to regional assets and infrastructure, officials said.

“Modern economics being what it is, we need to ensure that we base all of our assumptions on the most accurate, up-to-date and relevant information available,” Melvin added in the statement.

In addition to a focus on industrial sector analysis, Yost said, there are plans to hire a site selection consultant to help review the area’s industrial real estate inventory to identify strengths, gaps and needs with sites and properties.

Another element of the four-part project is to bring together policies and best practices for an incubator development strategy to support job growth in small businesses and startups.

“We are grateful that the U.S. Department of Commerce recognizes that successful regional economic development begins with a thorough assessment of assets and opportunities,” Yost said in the statement.

The assessment involves integrating the latest data into a “credible framework” on how the region’s economy fits in with domestic and global trade trends, officials added in the statement.

“We look forward to engaging our county, state, university and private partners in this important effort, which will inform the region’s recruitment strategies for the next five to 10 years,” Yost said.

Village Baseline Study: Site Analysis Report for Lawra – Jirapa, Ghana

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Abstract

The baseline study of Doggoh village in the CCAFS Jirapa-Lawra reference site in Ghana took place from July 26-28, 2011. Focus group discussions were conducted separately for men and women.

The village of Doggoh is located in a Sudanese savannah characterized by a considerable population of trees, and the agricultural system it practices involves cultivation among trees. The land is cultivated by individuals but owned and administered by the community through a traditional system of local chiefs. Average land productivity is low and the community can only produce enough to feed themselves for 3 months of the year, resulting in the need to forage for food from other sources for 9 months of the year. To survive, people depend on remittances.

Trees are communally managed with community sanctions against those who violate accepted practice. Nevertheless, the sale of firewood puts pressure on the tree population. There are signs of landscape degradation where vegetation has been removed and the ground is bare. The community depends on boreholes for its domestic water supply and takes for granted the value of wetlands and rivers, which have remained effectively unmanaged.

Participants identified 22 organizations in the village, with 12 operating beyond the locality, 3 operating within the locality and 7 operating within the community. Seventeen organizations contribute to food security and 14 others promote the management of natural resources. Organizations and radio are the most important sources of information.

Quote

Onyango, L.; Iddrisu, Y.; Mango, J.; Kurui, Z.; Wamubeyi, B.; Bawayelaaza Nyuor, A.; Naab, B. Village Baseline Study: Site Analysis Report for Lawra – Jirapa, Ghana. CGIAR Research Program on Climate Change, Agriculture and Food Security (CCAFS), Copenhagen, Denmark (2012) 33 pp.

Village Baseline Study: Site Analysis Report for Lawra – Jirapa, Ghana