Thursday, 11 December 2014

Village Development Plan for Village Harriaya Basantpur in District Deoria (Uttar Pradesh)





INTRODUCTION

Goal:

Holistic and integrated development of the village Harriaya Basantpur, in block Desahi Deoria through synergy and convergence.

Methodology:

The proposed plan has been prepared with the help of following tools and instruments;

Primary Data Collection was done mainly through door-to-door base line survey, key informant interviews, group meetings.

Secondary Data were collected from the records available with the Village Development Officer, Lekhpal, Block Office, Bank, School, Hospital and newspaper clippings.

Location : Barauna Village falls under Pipra Chandra Bhan nyaya panchayat and in Block and Tehsil Deoria (Sadar). It is situated at 10 Km far from district and block head quarter. Village is well connected by State Highway.

Habitation : Village is hebetated in three parts (Tola) namely Motipur, Mudera and Bairauna itself.

Economic Activities and credit access: Village is agrarians with some small business and service sector due to situated at major road. Rice and wheat is the major crop with negligible cash crop (vegetable). Only 33.95% farmers have credit access in terms of KCCs and 95 % house hold having saving account as on 31 March 2011.

Mission for Potential Sector : Development of Agriculture will be boost non-farm sector and development of NFS will provide ground for development of service sector.
  
VILLAGE PROFILE

S. No.
Particulars
Details
Additional Details/ Remark
1
Name and Location



Name
Harriya Basantpur


Block
Desai Deoria


Tehsil



District
Deoria


State
Uttar Pradesh


Location
17 Km from HQ





2
Land Classification
(Area in Ha)


Geographical Area
203.73


Water Bodies
0.9084


Roads/Field road/ public road/drain
5.923


Land for Nava Yuvak Mangal Dal
NIL


Land for common facility
0.497


Habitation
3.645


Waste Land
0.248


Khaliyan
0.904


Cultivable Land
189.82


Irrigated Cultivable Land
176.83


Un-Irrigated Cultivable Land
2.679


Horticulture and Abadi
10.311


Total No of Cultivator

268




3
Land Holding Classification



Land Holding (<0.5 Ha)
118.049(68.62%)
198

Land Holding (0.5 to 1 Ha)
25.46 (14.73%)
45

Land Holding ( 1 to 2 Ha)
29.60 (13.20%)
22

Land Holding ( 2 to 4 Ha)
 6.40 (03.45%)
3

Land Holding ( > 4 Ha)
NIL


No. of Land Holding less than 10 Kattha (1/3rd Acre)
55

4
Demography



Population
2308


Male
1242


Female
1066


No. of Household (HH)
302


General Category (HH)
109


Other Backward Class (HH)
104


SC (HH)
46


ST (HH)
11


Out of 104 OBC, Minority (HH)
32





5
Literacy



Literate Male
1081


Literate Female
652


Sub-total of Literate
1733


Illiterate Male
185


Illiterate Female
390


Sub-total of Illiterate
575


Graduate Male
57


Graduate Female
47





6
Cropping Pattern
(Area in Ha)


Rabi



Wheat
101


Mustered
8


Vegetable
16


Maize
22


Kharif



Rice
142


Zaid
NIL






Sugarcane
8






Cropping Intensity
161%





7
Plantation and horticulture



Sagaun (Teak)
5000


Mango
185


Neem
62


Pipal
18


Mahua
23

8
Animal Husbandry



i) Cows



Male
5


Female
76


ii) Buffaloes



Male
4


Female
111


iii) Goat



Male
16


Female
216


iv) Sheep
Nil


v) Pig
NIL


vi) Poultry
One
Unit size 2000 birds




9
Farm Mechanisation



Tractor
18
35/45/55 HP

Cultivator
12


Rotator
4


Thresher
8+4
4-commercial

Standard Disc Plough
2


Harrow
2


Planter
0


Plant Protection Equipments
16


Small Harvester
0


Seed Drill
1
Old

Paddy Transplanter
0


Leveller
4

10
Post Harvest Mechanisation



Floor Mill
3


Rice Mill
6


Dal Mill
NIL


Seed treatment unit/Grader
NIL





11
Irrigation / Drainage Facilities



Tubewell With Pumpset (Majority of Diesel)
15


Tubewell without Pumpset
20


Govt. Deep Tubewell (New)
NIL


Canal Irrigation
75% of CCA


Drip
Nil


Sprinkler
Nil


Tank
Nil


Drainage System
Nil

12
Education



Primary School
1


Junior High School
1


High School
1





13
Banking Facility



Purvanchal Gramin Bank
Banked


KCC



Saving Bank A/c






14
Economic and Livelihood Activities



Cultivation (HH)
268


Goat Rearing  (HH)
24


Poultry  (HH)
1


Cultivation and Dairy both  (HH)
139


Cultivation and Goat Rearing both  (HH)
65


Cultivation and Poultry  both  (HH)
1


Labour (No.)



MGNREGA (No)
130


Agricultural Labour (No.)
42


Both above (No.)
36


Riksha Driver (No.)
9


Klin Worker (No.)
2


Milk Man (No.)
NIL


Mobile Repairing Shop
5


General Store
12


Vegetable Vender
19


Panwadi
14


Tea Stall /Sweat Shop
11


Tent House
2


Photo Studio
2


Egg Wala
7


Chicken / Mutton Shop/Fish Vender
6


Building Material Shop
1


Iron Store Shop
2


Medical Shop (3)
10


Cycle Repairing
11


Small Laundry
2


Carpenter
8


Black Smithy
2

15
Agricultural Inputs Services



Seed and Pesticides Shop
4


Fertilizer Shop
4


PACS
NO


Soil Testing Facilities
NO





16
Veterinary and allied Services



Veternary Hospital
1
Pahadpur

Artificial Insemination Facility
1


Animal Feed and Veternary Medicine Shop
1





17
Public Health



Aurvedic Hospital
1


Primary Health Centre (PHC)
NO





18
Electricity



 With Connection (HH)
85


Without Connection (HH)
127





19
Transport



Public and private transport is available






20
Road Connectivity



Well connected Road
Village Road





21
Marketing Facility



Rural Haat
On road


Storage Godown
NO


Cold Storage
NO


Purchase/Procurement Centre
NO


Milk Collection Centre
NO


Milk Societies
NO


Milk Cooling system
NO


VISION DOCUMENT

Primarily five basic need for the sustainability of agriculture and Parameters need to be addressed in Village Development Plan

1
2
3
4
5
Agricultural Inputs
Technology Transfer
Credit
Marketing
Additional income generating Activity
  • Qualitative
  • Timely
  • Cheaper
  • Effective
  • Assessable
  • Demonstrative
  • Proven
  • Adoptable
  • Updated
  • Integrated
  • Risk bearing capacity
  • Hassle free
  • Timely
  • Absorptive
  • Need based
  • Multiplying effect

  • Informative
  • Effective
  • Minimum level involvement of middle man
  • Direct To Home (DTH) Service

Locally available raw material based, socially acceptable and Marketable
Fulfilling above listed need with specified attributes is the first and primary steps for the revival of the dying agricultural sector. It is the duty of every institution and citizens of India to take proactive measures for the revival of our agriculture system and economic upliftment of rural economy.

If Farmer will die then no body will be safe.

As we all are know that “planning and investigation” is most vital and essential part of project cycle to make successful implementation of any programme. It is, therefore, formulation of firm plan, based on ground reality with assured budget and effectively and timely implementation in group approach will give desired results. In this regard some of basic approach and model we have jolted upon is given below.

Gist of required Support/s to fulfill 5 Need

1
2
3
Community Mobilization
Agricultural Inputs Support
Credit
  • Formation of FCs / JLGs / SHGs / Farmers’ organization / Federation of the farmers through the sensitization programmes
  • Soil Testing Facility / Soil Health
  • Seed Bank
  • Fertilizer Bank
  • Use of bio-fertilizer
  • Insect-Pest Management system
  • Storage Infrastructure Support
  • Support for mechanization system on custom hiring
  • Irrigation scheduling
  • KCCs
  • JLGs
  • Immediate credit needs of the farmers against the harvested crops to avoid distress selling
  • Formulation of micro potential linked plan (MPLP)
4
5
6
Technology Transfer
Marketing Support
Support for Other Activity
  • Farmers Information Center (FIC)
  • Survey of existing package of practice in respect of the existing cropping pattern
  • Making Comparison Statement of existing package of practices (EPOP)and scientific package of practices (SPOP) for given existing pattern
  • Analyzed the Comparison Statement by group of experts and list out the required interventions
  • Implementation of the required interventions through the FCs/JLGs/SHGs in a demonstrative mode @ 50-50 basis (i.e 50 % by EPOP and 50% by SPOP)
  • FIC should be supported with Agricultural Information Software with updating facility
  • Monitoring and Evaluation by group of experts
  • Documentation for making replicable models

  • Registration of the farmers organization
  • Mobile message system linking with FIC
  • Infrastructure supports for buffer stock for which credit advances given to the farmers to avoid distress selling of the produce
  • Rural Hat
  • Rural Mart
  • DTH Service in selling of Agricultural Produce 
  • Popularization of Various Centrally Sponsored Schemes with Animal Husbandry on priority
  • For dropout students and youths – Capacity building programmes to set up their own units
  • Implementation of UPNRM Projects on BOT basis
  • Supporting agro base small units for specific produce in a cluster mode








INDIRECT INTERVENTION


POTENTIAL MAPPING

Potential mapping in respect of following sectors were undertaken on the basis of primary data collected through base-line survey (depicted in village profile) and secondary data from various departments and discussion with various stakeholders:

- Agricultural inputs such as, seed, fertilizer, integrated pest management system, irrigation infrastructure, farm mechanization, post harvest management system and input support system

- Animal husbandry
- Non farm sector
- Marketing
- Credit requirement
- Synergy with various CSS  
 
Sector-wise Status, Potential and Intervention required in VDP village are as under-

Sector

Status
Potential
Required Intervention/s
Cropping pattern and intensity
The village grows both Rabi and Kharif crops. Among rabi major crops are wheat, mustard, Maize and vegetable while for kharif crops mainly cultivating paddy.  Cropping intensity is around 165 %. No crop is reported during zaid season.

The village has good potential for becoming a major vegetable growing hub as it is situated just 17.5 Km far from district Hq. and having good irrigation facility.
Cropping intensity can be increased by covering zaid season.

Capacity Building Programme on sustainable vegetable cultivation through KVK, Malhana, Deoria. This KVK is supported by Indian Vegetable Research Institute, ICAR, Varanasi. 
Irrigation Facility
Irrigation facility was mainly supported by 35 private shallow tubewells wherein 30 are energized by diesel pump-set and electric motors. Besides that canal irrigation is also available in most of the command area. 

Theoretically more than sufficient irrigation potential has been created in villages, but there is area (locally knowns as “Dhush”) which is situated at higher elevation is deprived of irrigation facility. Because most of the tubewells are private so that some of the CCA are not getting water from neighbor tubewells. 
Only 5 tubewell needs to be energized.
Due to increasing cost of diesel, irrigation cost is increasing which reduced the net benefit. Solar Pump-set is one of the potential instruments.
Since villagers are growing vegetable crops, which requires special irrigation management practices and frequent irrigation.
Drip and Sprinkler irrigation is one of the systems, which can reduce the cost of irrigation input and provide better irrigation management.
Not much intervention is required under this head only few private tubewells required to energized. To meet, there is subsidized pump-sets scheme under NFSM, which would be made available through the Agriculture and MI Department.
To encourage people for irrigation management one or two drip irrigation technology can be supported to demonstrate in vegetable crops.


Farm Mechanization
18 Tractors, 12 Cultivators, 4 Rotavator, 8 Threshers, 2 Harrows and 12 Planter protection and one seed drill units are available in the village. In energy term, total energy available for farm mechanization is 1050 HP by 18 tractors and 30 diesel pumpsets. 
Potential has been worked out for farm mechanization in terms power as well as optimum No. of implements required in village. It is found that 3 rotavators, 27 threshers, 5 harrow, 4 planters, 23 plant protection units, 2 small harvesters, 3 seed drill and 4 paddy trans-planters are required for smooth agriculture operation.
It is also analysed that there is no energy gap to fulfill the need of optimum power requirement of 354 HP (@ 2 KW/ha). 

Small equipments (rotavators, threshers, harrow, planters, plant protection equipments, seed drills) are available under NFSM on subsidized rates, which would covered by required intervention with Agriculture Department.
For small harvesters and paddy trans-planters group of farmers would be mobilized to bring through bank credit.  
Access of agricultural inputs  
Availability of direct agriculture inputs is not satisfactory. Farmers are being cheated by private suppliers in terms of cost, quality and time. Situation is worst in case of insecticides, weedicides, and fungicides. 
There is sufficient number of progressive farmers in village and in adjoining area. Federation of FCs, registered under Cooperative Society Act can play a better platform to procure and distribute in time quality product at negotiated cost. 
One federation of FCs covering adjoining villages also would be formulated and will be registered under cooperative Society.
Soil Health
One of major concern area for the agriculture. No facility is available in the district for proper management of the soil health.
Intervention in area of soil health is need of the hour. Without improvement of the soil health, we can not achieve the productivity enhancement by any intervention as the soil is the medium through which most of the agricultural input made available to plants.
Vigil on Soil health can be possible through soil testing facility to test the availability of N, P, K, organic matter and micro-nutrients in the intake zone of plants.
Soil testing facility can also provide employment to some youth on custom hiring basis.
Soil testing lab is more important than Rural Haat and Rural Mart, because once the intake zone of the soils lost its productive ability (by change in soil structure and texture) then cost of rejuvenations is much more than cost diagnostic-infrastructure.
Secondly it would also provide information of exact requirement of fertilizers resulting reduction in urea consumption (input cost) as the farmers are using urea much more than the optimum.
This will also give valuable information in respect of extent of inorganic fertilizer can be replaced by organic fertilizer, without any adverse effect of productivity.

Integrated Nutrients Management (Bio-Fertilizer )
With continuous use of chemical fertilizer, pesticides, insecticides and weedicides, microorganisms either died or now in-effective.     
Very often microorganisms are not as efficient in natural surrounding as we would expect them to be and therefore, artificial multiplied cultures of efficient selected microorganisms play a vital role in accelerating the microbial processes in soil.
Biofertilizers which are containing living cells of efficient strains of microorganisms that help cro plant uptake of nutrients by their interaction in the rhizosphere when applied through seeds or soils. They accelerate certain microbial processes in the soil which augment the extent of availability of nutrients in a form easily assimilated by plants.     
Demonstrative model of use of liquid biofertilizers in 85 ha of cultivable land (50% of CCA) on 50-50% mode is proposed to be covered in three years. 
Animal Husbandry
There are 76 cow (F) and 111 Buffaloes (F) which are rearing by 139 House Hold (HH) who are cultivator as well as doing dairy with average of 1.35 animals per HH (approximately). 129 cultivators (HH) are still not doing dairy.
Philosophy of the Indian Agriculture given in our holy book of “Bhagwat Geeta” wherein it was written ‘‡ãðŠãäÓãØããõÀà¾ãÌãããä¥ã•¾ã½ãá’! Lord Krishna kept agriculture at first place, business at third place and animal husbandry at second place. Here the basic question arises that why the animal husbandry has got second place and importantly in between agriculture and business. Because, it make organic link between both sector along with providing backward and forward linkage for the sustainability of agriculture. Cow dung and urine provide fertilizer and insecticides to our soil to maintain productivity along with keeping good soil health and milk and it by product support business as income generating activity. It means animal husbandry sector have much importance in growth of agriculture sector.
It is found that 2 animal per ha of agricultural land is sufficient to support organic matter in soils as well as providing income to the farmers.
Therefore, to support 177 ha of land, 354 animals are required. 187 animals are available, hence, there is a potential of 167 additional animals required in a village.
These additional 84 animals would cover under Dairy Entrepreneurship Development Programm and Saghan Mini Dairy Yojna.
Training & demonstration on Animal Husbandry, especially for breed improvement and disease control is also proposed for disseminating risk mitigating measure and latest technology transfer.

Goat Rearing
216 (F) goats are there who are being reared by 65 cultivator (HH) and 24 non-cultivator (HH) i.e. average of 1.35 animals per HH (approximately)
There is potential of 10 unit of goats having size of 5 No each. There were 32 minority’s HH, who are interested to do.
They would be covered under CSS for small ruminants.
Sensitization programme improvement of poultry, goatery is proposed for conversing CSS with credit flow and enhancement of income generating units within village.

Poultry
Only one poultry unit is in village having capacity of 2000 birds. Now only 1000 birds are there, which are reared by Shri Ved Vyas.
Poultry is one of the potential areas identified in the district. 1,50,000 eggs are required in district while we are able to produced and able to supply 25000 to 30000 eggs. Remaining eggs are coming from Chennai/Hyderabad. Therefore, there is potential of 1,25,000 birds at present.
2 Poultry farm having size of 2000 birds each and one having size of 5000 birds is proposed to be done in the village. Project would be formulated and synergized with Poultry Entrepreneurship Development Programme.
Training & Demonstration of Azolla Unit (Paddy and AH)
More than 80 % CCA in Kharif season is under paddy cultivation and they are dependent on in-organic fertilizer.

There are 76 cows, 111 buffaloes, 216 goats, one poultry unit having 1000 birds.

Azolla is a free-floating water fern that floats in water and fixes atmospheric nitrogen in association with nitrogen fixing blue green alga Anabaena azollae. Azolla fronds consist of sporophyte with a floating rhizome and small overlapping bi-lobed leaves and roots. Rice growing areas in South East Asia and other third World countries have recently been evincing increased interest in the use of the symbiotic N2 fixing water fern Azolla either as an alternate nitrogen sources or as a supplement to commercial nitrogen fertilizers. Azolla is used as biofertilizer for wetland rice and it is known to contribute 40-60 kg N/ha per rice crop.
Long before its cultivation as a green manure, Azolla has been used as a fodder for domesticated animals such as pigs and ducks. In recent days, Azolla is very much used as a sustainable feed substitute for livestock especially dairy cattle, poultry, piggery and fish.
Azolla contains 25 – 35 per cent protein on dry weight basis and rich in essential amino acids, minerals, vitamins and carotenoids including the antioxidant b carotene. Chlorophyll a, chlorophyll b and carotenoids are also present in Azolla, while the cyanobiont Anabaena azollae contains cholorophyll a, phycobiliproteins and carotenoids. The rare combination of high nutritive value and rapid biomass production make Azolla a potential and effective feed substitute for live stocks.
During next three year number of live stock will also be increased. Fodder is one of the constraints for the animal husbandry development. Training and demonstration of Azolla unit is proposed for plants nutrients as well as for fodder management.

Training & Demonstration of Drip Irrigation Unit in vegetable cultivation
Not a single micro-irrigation system is being installed within and adjoining area
Vegetable is one of the potential areas for diversification of existing cropping pattern of cereal crops. Vegetable is limited to 10% of the CCA.
For optimum growth and quality intake zone of vegetable crops should be free from water stress and required frequent irrigation in very short interval.  
To enhance in vegetable area with optimum growth and quality, training & demonstration of drip irrigation unit in vegetable cultivation is proposed.
Training, Demonstration and Management of Farm Machinery Service center
Though 18 tractors, 12 cultivators, 4 rotavator, 8 Threshers, 2 Harrows and 12 Planter protection and one seed drill units are available in the village., but at the same time diversified small equipments are not available in village.
Farm mechanization is one of the important area require high capital and operating cost. But at the same time labour is one of the challenging area which needs special attention. Due to implementation of MGNERGA, labour charges are shoot-up, resulting cost of agricultural input is increased.
It is need of the hour to propagate custom hiring of small farm machinery such as seed cum fertilizer drill, planter/paddy trans-planter, small harvestor, rotavator, seed treatment units and plant protection equipments. 
To fulfill the common need of the farm mechanization for community as a whole with lower capital investment, training, demonstration and management programme is proposed to be orgainised.
Production Credit
91 KCCs are available with credit limit of Rs.24.4 Lakh.
Total 268 cultivators exist in village, while 91 are only having credit access in the form of KCCs. 177 farmers are still not have either KCC or JLGs.
Total production credit requirement of the village with existing cropping pattern and at present SOF, there is need of Rs.100.14 lakh. Of these, only Rs.19.78 lakh (19.75%) production credit is available.  
It is proposed to cover all the eligible farmers by KCC for those farmers, who have CCA more than 10 Kattha (1333.33 sqm) and farmers, who have less than that would be covered under JLGs in a phased manner.
Target for first year 50 %, second year is 75% and in third year 100% coverage of farmers are proposed.
Capacity Building Programme for un-employed Youth.
Total available un-employed rural youth is 47. Out of this 26 are daughters. 
On the basis of base line survey, all the female are showing interest in swing and 13 male are showing interest in computer training, one in mechanic, 3 in mobile repairing and 4 in motor binding.
It is observed that training on only sector if given to entire youths then they will not able to set up self employment unit in rural areas.
Therefore we have to formulate mixed sector SDI, which have diversified potential and good success rate.
In view of limited potential in particular sector, we have to analyzed later on and it would be appropriate to formulated mix type SDI programmes for diversified entrepreneurship after personnel counseling. 
Use of Solar Pump System integrated with Solar Grid System
Use of solar energy is limited to evapo-transpiration of crops, heat energy to soil and plant environment and in post harvest management like sun drying of grains, stalks etc.
Potential of solar energy for conversion into mechanical and electrical energy to fulfill agricultural mechanization is enormous. In UP, there is peculiar situation. On one side average land holding is very-very small and fragmentation is continued, resulting development of heavy farm machinery like tractor, power tiller, rotavator etc., are became not viable proposition and on other side, we have created more than 90% irrigation potential but still it is not assured irrigation due to lack of electricity supply/ infrastructure and costly diesel fuel.
Then What is the option?
Since the cost solar irrigation system is cost affair. Average cost of development Rs.1.5 to 1.75 Lakh per HP capacity. This would not be a viable proposition in initial years for the farmers but if it linked with solar light in grid system, then it would be a viable proposition for the farmers. This would also provide income generating platform for rural women.  
We have to give some demonstrative models either under RIF and RIPF for the development of new sector and diversification of RIDF fund. Therefore we have proposed a model project in VDP village under infrastructure development sector with following objectives:
1.      To promote and harness natural resource
2.      Example as replicable model for diversification of RIDF
3.      Reduction in cost of input under irrigation sector
4.      Provide assured irrigation is as risk mitigation measure (RMM).
5.      Shifting dependency of farmers on fossil fuel (Diesel)
Marketing Facility
Though diversified marketing facility is available as per the local demand
For selling of agricultural produce especially fresh vegetable and product agricultural allied (eggs, chicks and milk, there is need a outlet as Deoria Head Quarter to get remunerative prices. 
Rural Mart is proposed to be open at district HQ for selling the products of the villagers. DIRECT TO HOME Services would be incorporated later on after successful operation of outlet.

Model Nurseries
Horticulture is going on in 50 acre of land which is situated at high altitude. This area is situated on the pucca road.

After field visit it is found that model nurseries can be developed in this field. Product can be sell to Deoria, Hatta, Kasya and locally also.
It is proposed to undertaken one model nursery and necessary training would be given to selected youths to undertake this work.
Micro Potential Linked Plan
Micro-PLP for the three year period (2011-12, 2012-13 and 2013-14) for village Harriya Basantpur is also been formulated with total credit projection of Rs.54.59 Lakh, 103.63 Lakh Rs.125.09 Lakh, for the respective years. During the current year, production credit would be the highest (75.86%), Agricultural Term Loan would got second position having proportion of 21.39% of total priority section credit projection. Similarly NFS having projection of 1.83% and other priority sector is 2.74% of total priority section credit projection. Under agriculture term lending farm mechanization, Dairy and Poultry are found thrust sector in village. Sector MPLP for the three years and major section wise potential mapping is enclosed in Annexure I to VI.
S No.
àãñ¨ã
 2011-12
 2012-13
 2013-14
A
¹ãŠÔãÊããè ¨ãÉ¥ã
41.41
62.11
82.82
B
•ãÊã ÔãâÔãã£ã¶ã  (ÊãÜãì ãäÔãâÞããƒÃ)
1.00
1.00
1.00

¼ãîãä½ã ãäÌã‡ãŠãÔã
0.50
1.25
1.25

‡ãðŠãäÓã ¾ãâ¨ããè‡ãŠÀ¥ã
2.18
16.31
17.06

„²ãã¶ã †Ìãâ ºããØãÌãã¶ããè
1.00
2.00
2.00

¡ñÀãè ãäÌã‡ãŠãÔã
3.00
9.00
9.00

½ãìØããê ¹ããÊã¶ã
4.00
4.00
4.00

¼ãñü¡/ºã‡ãŠÀãè/Íãî‡ãŠÀ ¹ããÊã¶ã
0.00
0.30
0.30

…•ããà ‡ãñŠ ØãõÀ-¹ããÀ½¹ããäÀ‡ãŠ Õããñ¦ã ‚ããõÀ ‚ãÌããäÍãÓ› ¹ãªã©ããô ‡ãŠã „¹ã¾ããñØã
0.00
0.81
0.81






‡ãìŠÊã ÔããÌããä£ã ãä¶ãÌãñÍã ¨ãÉ¥ã (‡ãðŠãäÓã)
11.68
34.67
35.42





A + B
‡ãìŠÊã ‡ãðŠãäÓã ¨ãÉ¥ã (ÔããÌããä£ã ãä¶ãÌãñÍã +¹ãŠÔãÊããè ¨ãÉ¥ã)
53.09
96.78
118.24





C
ØãõÀ-‡ãðŠãäÓã àãñ¨ã
1.00
5.00
5.00
D
‚㶾㠹ãÆã©ããä½ã‡ãŠ¦ãã àãñ¨ã
0.50
2.00
2.00






½ãÖã¾ããñØã  (‡ãìŠÊã ¹ãÆã©ããä½ã‡ãŠ¦ãã àãñ¨ã) (‡ãðŠãäÓã àãñ¨ã + ØãõÀ-‡ãðŠãäÓã àãñ¨ã + ‚㶾㠹ãÆã©ããä½ã‡ãŠ¦ãã  àãñ¨ã)
54.59
103.78
125.24

INSTITUTIONAL DEVELOPMENT


Active participation of all the stack holders is the first and prime step for the holistic development of any programme. Villagers are in better position to suggest proper intervention for what should be, where should be and why should be. Since, they have faced the situation for which improvement is required. What we have to do is to see that what are the feasible solutions /interventions can be done within given budgetary support, synergy with government schemes, institutional development and through formal credits support. 


Sanction of VDP by the NABARD is only formal approval of the budget-plan but the development can be started by informal way also.

On these line action in respect of institutional development has already been initiated in village Bairauna, which are as under : 


1.     One Farmers’ club namely “Sardar Patel Krishak Club” has been formed on 11 October 2011 and resolution passed by VDC vide its resolution No. 2 dated 11 October 2011. Member of the Farmers; club is as under :

 
S. No.
Name of the Member
Father’s Name
Designation                 
1
Shri Rajendra
Shri Parsuram
Main Coordinator
(09415384777)
2
Shri Bairister Singh
Shri Roop Chand
Deputy Coordinator
3
Shri Mahima Singh
Shri Ram Dhari
Member
4
Shri Raghubansh
Shri Kuber

5
Shri Ram Gopal
Shri Ram Dhani
Member
6
Shri Sudama
Shri Luxami
Member
7
Shri Balkhila Singh
Shri Kalicharan
Member
8
Shri Rajendra Singh
Shri Suryanath Singh
Member
9
Shri Rudal Singh
Shri Subhag
Member
10
Shri Ved Veyas Singh
Shri Surendra Singh
Member
11
Shri Virendra
Shri Ramjeet
Member
12
Shri Ram Nachhatra
Shri Ram Chandra
Member
13
Shri Ram Darash
Shri Muneshar
Member
14
Shri Anirudhha Singh
Shri Luxmi
Member
15
Shri Gorakh
Shri Tapesar
Member
16
Shri Hari Narayan
Shri Bhola
Member
17
Shri Ram Badai Singh
Shri Vijai Singh
Member
18
Shri Sudama Gupta
Shri Bhaggoo Gupta
Member

2.     Village Development Council has also been formed and composition of the same is as under : 
S. No.
Name of VDC Member
S/O
Remark
1
Shri Bairister Singh
Shri Kripashanker Singh

2
Shri Rajendra Singh
Shri Suryanath Singh

3
Shri Bairister Singh
Shri Roop Chand

4
Shri Ram Bhajan Singh
Shri Rudal Singh

5
Shri Bhoopender Singh
Shri Bakhila Singh

6
Shri Amar Gupta
Shri Hari Gupta

7
Shri Vishwamitra Singh
Shri Virender Singh

8
Shri Mahima Singh
Shri Ram Dhari

9
Shri Dileep Singh
Shri Surendra Singh

10
Shri Surendra Singh
Shri Agardee Singh

11
Shri Ram Kayas Viswakerma
Shri Moti Chand

12
Shri Vanshi Dhar Singh
Shri Veer Bahadur Singh

13
Smt Ram Sati Viswakerma
W/O Shri Ganesh Vishwakerma

14
Smt Dharmawati
W/O Shri Ramesh

15
Smt Girja Devi
W/O Shri Ramdulare Prasad

16
Shri Ram Kayas Prasad
Shri Jiyan Prasad

17
Bank Reprentative
PGB Harriya Basantpur

18
Shri Shankarsan Shahi
Shri Ramaraman Shahi
Secretary, BFR&D
19
Er. Rajesh Yadav
Late Shri Visheyser Yadav
DDM NABARD

EXPECTED IMPACT / DERIVABLES



Expected impact/derivable of the programme in the three years of implementation will comprise both measurable and non-measurable performance indicators. Some quantifiable  and non-measurable illustrative indicators are given below:


A) Quantification of measurable expected Impact/Derivable 


Sr.No
Performance Indicators
Unit
Position as on 31.03.11
Expected to reach the level by




31.03.12
31.03.13
31.03.14
1
No. of operative KCCs
No.
91




Production Credit Disbursement
(Rs. in Lakh)
24.44
41.41
62.12
82.82
2
Crop loans outstanding
Do
-
-
-
-
3
No. of JLGs in village
No.
NIL
5
15
25
4
No. of SHGs in village
No.
5
5
15
30
5
SHG loans outstanding
(Rs. in Lakh)




6
No. of households having bank account
No.
291
295
300
302
7
No. of loan a/c under






Dairy
No.
0
10
15
20

Goatery
No.
0
3
9
15

Poultry
No.
0
1
2
3
8
Enhancement of productivity






Wheat
q/ha
40-45


45-50

Rice
q/ha
45-50


50-55
9
Diversification of main crop to Com. Crops (vegetable)
% of CCA
1%
3%
6%
10%
10
Energization of shallow Tubewells
No.
40
42
44
46
11
Reduction of in-organic fertilizer
Quantity of Urea
NIL
5%
10%
15%
12
Use of Azolla in Rice
% of NSA under Paddy
0
5%
10%
25%
13
No of Developed Nursery
No.
0
 -
 1
1


 

B) Illustration of non-measurable indicators


  1. Institution development in the form of FC, VDC, JLGs and SHGs
  2. Improvement in Soil Health (change in soil texture and structure, increase in organic content in soil due to use of bio-fertilizers / Vermi-compost)
  3. Soil testing for all farmers, which will leads to nutrients and agricultural input management.
  4. Improvement in cow breed,  increase in milk production and reduction in mortality rate
  5. Increase in income generation by increasing livelihood activities such as animal husbandry, Goatery, poultry. 
  6. Improvement in availability of drinking water and home-light system, etc.
  7. Reduction in poverty
  8. Social harmony due to up-liftment in social status
  9. Increase in Financial literacy
  10. Latest Technology Transfer
  11. Employment generation to 7 persons by setting up feed mixing unit, production of poultry feed and marketing of the same.
  12. Sustainability of the farmers club by marketing set up in the form of Rural Mart. 
 
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