IWMP-1 - Commissionerate of Rural Development Gujarat State ...

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IWMP-1 - Commissionerate of Rural Development Gujarat State ...

2009-10

DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 1

DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR)

IWMP-2009-10

IWMP- 1 (ANTROL CLUSTER)

Watershed

PIA – District Watershed Development Unit, Banaskantha

1


DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

Contents

Table no.1: Basic project information ............................................................................................................................................................................... 1

Table no.2: Weightage of the project ............................................................................................................................................................................... 7

Table no.3: Watershed information ................................................................................................................................................................................. 9

Table no.4: Developmental programmes running in the project area: ............................................................................................................................ 11

Table no. 5: Previous Watershed programmes in the project area: ................................................................................................................................ 12

Table no. 6: PIA: ............................................................................................................................................................................................................. 13

Table no. 7: Staff at PIA level: ......................................................................................................................................................................................... 17

Table no. 8: Land use pattern: ........................................................................................................................................................................................ 18

Table no. 9: Soil type and topography: ........................................................................................................................................................................... 19

Table no. 10: Flood and drought condition: .................................................................................................................................................................... 20

Table no. 11.1: Soil Erosion ............................................................................................................................................................................................ 20

Table no. 11.2: Soil Salinity/Alkalinity (Salinity ingress) .................................................................................................................................................. 21

Table no. 11.3: Waterlogging Conditions ........................................................................................................................................................................ 21

Table no. 12: Climatic conditions: ................................................................................................................................................................................... 21

Table no. 13: Physiography and relief ............................................................................................................................................................................. 21

Table no. 14: Land ownership details ............................................................................................................................................................................. 22

Table no. 15: Agriculture ................................................................................................................................................................................................ 22

Table no. 16: Irrigation ................................................................................................................................................................................................... 23

Table no. 17: Crop details: .............................................................................................................................................................................................. 23

Table no. 18: Livestock ................................................................................................................................................................................................... 24

Table no. 19: Drinking water .......................................................................................................................................................................................... 25

Table no. 20: Details of Common Property Resources .................................................................................................................................................... 25

Table no. 21: Demographic information ......................................................................................................................................................................... 29

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

Table no. 22: Literacy rate .............................................................................................................................................................................................. 29

Table no. 23: Migration details ....................................................................................................................................................................................... 30

Table no. 24: Poverty ..................................................................................................................................................................................................... 30

Table no. 25: Village infrastructure................................................................................................................................................................................. 31

Table no. 26 : Facilities / HH assets ................................................................................................................................................................................. 32

Table no. 27: Income ...................................................................................................................................................................................................... 32

Table no.28: Dependence on Forest/CPR ....................................................................................................................................................................... 33

Table no. 29: Livelihood pattern (Occupational distribution) .......................................................................................................................................... 33

Table no. 30: Details of Scientific Planning and Inputs in IWMP projects* ...................................................................................................................... 33

Table no. 31: Watershed Committee details........................................................................................................................ Error! Bookmark not defined.

Table no. 32: SHG detail ................................................................................................................................................................................................. 41

Table no. 33: UG detail ................................................................................................................................................................................................... 44

Table no.34: Entry point activities (EPA) (All financial figures in lakh Rs.)........................................................................................................................ 46

Table no.35: Details of activities of preparatory phase (All financial figures in lakh Rs.) ................................................................................................. 47

Table no.36: Activities related to Surface water resources in the project areas (all financial figures in lakh Rs.) .................. Error! Bookmark not defined.

Table no.37: Activities related to recharging ground water resources in the project areas (all financial figures in lakh Rs.) ............................................ 49

Table no. 38: Activities related to livelihoods by Self Help Groups (SHGs) in the project areas ....................................................................................... 50

Table no. 39: Other activities of watershed works phase – Proposed target ................................................................................................................... 51

Table no.40: Details of engineering structures in watershed works* .............................................................................................................................. 51

Table no.41: Details of activities connected with vegetative cover in watershed works ................................................................................................. 52

Table no.42: Details of allied / other activities ................................................................................................................................................................ 56

Table no.43: Details of activities in the CPRs in the project areas ................................................................................................................................... 58

Table no. 44: Capacity Building Institution:..................................................................................................................................................................... 73

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

Table no. 45: Capacity Building plan: .............................................................................................................................................................................. 74

Table no.46: Information, education and Communication Activities:.............................................................................................................................. 76

Table no. 47: Village wise- activity wise budget .............................................................................................................................................................. 79

Table no. 48: Budget at a glance..................................................................................................................................................................................... 79

Table no.49: Details of Convergence of IWMP with other Schemes ..................................................................................... Error! Bookmark not defined.

Table no. 50: Public-Private Partnership in the IWMP projects* .......................................................................................... Error! Bookmark not defined.

Table no. 51: Employment in Project area: ..................................................................................................................................................................... 83

Table no. 52: Details of seasonal migration from Project area ........................................................................................................................................ 84

Table no. 53: Details of average ground water table depth in the project areas (in meters) ........................................................................................... 84

Table no. 54: Status of Drinking water* .......................................................................................................................................................................... 85

Table no. 55: Details of Kharif crop area and yield in the project areas........................................................................................................................... 85

Table no. 56: Area under horticulture ............................................................................................................................................................................ 86

Table no. 57: Forest/vegetative cover ........................................................................................................................................................................... 87

Table no. 58: Details of livestock in the project areas * (for fluids please mention in litres, for solids please mention in kgs. and income in Rs.) ........... 87

Table no. 59: Backward-Forward linkages ...................................................................................................................................................................... 88

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

CHAPTER -1

PROJECT BACKGROUND

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

1.1 Project Background

Antrol (IWMP-1) project is located in Tharad Taluka, Banaskantha District of Gujarat state. The project is a cluster of Three microwatersheds

with 6A1D3c##, 6A2A1a##, 6A1D3b## being their respective codes. The total project area of the watershed is about 8972.80

Ha, of which 4900 Ha has been undertaken to be treated under Integrated Watershed Management Programme (IWMP) starting year 2009-10.

The nearest town is Tharad which is about 40 Km from Antrol Cluster and is well connected by paver road. The project area lies in the

edges of salt deserts of Kutch also known as Rann of Kutch. The watershed includes seven Clusters of Antrol Cluster. Thakor, Darbar, Rabari,

Patel and SC & ST communities are the primary inhabitants of the Cluster. The livelihood of these people is primarily based on rain fed

agriculture, animal husbandry, wage labour, goat and sheep rearing.

The Project area falls under the Desert and drought prone area according to DoLR Classification. The Project Area of Antrol Cluster is on

the out skirts Rann of Kuttch. Which Faces the Problem of those Rain fed Area in which three out of every five Years Period Occurs Famine.

Table no.1: Basic project information

Clusters

Sr

No.

Name of

the project Name Census code

Gram

Panchayats

Taluka

District

Area of

the

project

Area

proposed

to be

treated

Total

project

cost

1

2

Anrtol

Naroli

020020010860000

020020010850000

Anrtol

Naroli

1358.66

2089.02

1350

1075

202.50

161.25

3 Radka 020020010760000 Radka 1511.86 500 75.00

4 Antrol Sherau 020020010880000 Sherau Tharad Banaskantha 1250.70 750 112.50

5 Rajkot 020020011120000 Jampur 1107.81 600 90.00

6 Ranesari 020020010870000 Kasavi 710.55 200 30.00

7 Kasavi 020020010730000 Kasavi 944.08 425 63.75

Total 8972.68 4900.00 735.00

PIA

DWDU,

B.K.

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

Geographic location of Antrol

Banaskantha

Tharad

Antrol

Cluster

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

1.2 Need of Watershed Development Programme

Watershed Development Programme is prioritised on the basis of thirteen parameters namely Poverty Index, Percentage of SC/ST,

Actual wages, Percentage of small and marginal farmers, Ground water status, Moisture Index, Area under rain fed agriculture, Drinking water

situation in the area, Percentage of the degraded land, Productivity potential of the land, Continuity of another watershed that has already

developed/treated, Cluster approach for plain of desert. Based on these six parameters a composite ranking was given to Antrol Watershed

project as given in table no. 2.

The total number of families under BPL is 758, which is less than 28.77 percent of the total households of the Cluster. Hence a score of 5

is allotted. The percentage of ST, SC in the Cluster Cluster is about 15 per cent to the total population; hence a score of 3.57 was allotted.

Rainfed, agriculture forms the primary occupation of the Cluster due to the fact that ground water is saline and hence unfit for usage. More than

90 per cent of the farmers are small and marginal by nature and the actual wages earned by the labour is less than the minimum wages hence a

composite rank of 5, 0 and 3 are allotted respectively.

Since the rainfall received is erratic and irregular, the moisture index is low and the area is classified under DDP block. Drinking water is

Major problematic in the Cluster. Majority of land is degraded due to inherent salinity. The soil is very permeable and production of the land

can be significantly enriched with the availability of timely irrigation. Antrol watershed falls in continuity with other watersheds namely

Idatha, Cluster approach was followed taking into consideration Three micro-watersheds covering a total area of 4900Ha. Thus a cumulative

score of 36

All the parameters taken together give a cumulative score of 36 to the watershed (reference Table 2.1 below).

Table no.2: Weightage of the project

Proje

ct

name

Antrol

Project

type

Desert

Average

Clusters

Name

Weightage

I ii iii iv v vi vii viii ix x xi xii xiii

Anrtol 5 3 5 0 3 0 15 5 0 0 0 0 0

Naroli 5 5 5 0 3 0 15 7.5 0 0 0 0 0

Radka 10 5 5 0 3 0 15 7.5 0 0 0 0 0

Sherau 2.5 3 5 0 3 0 15 5 0 0 0 0 0

Rajkot 5 3 5 0 3 0 15 5 0 0 0 0 0

Ranesari 5 3 5 0 3 0 15 5 0 0 0 0 0

Kasavi 2.5 3 5 0 3 0 15 5 0 0 0 0 0

5 3.57 5 0 3 0 15 5.71 0 0 0 0 0

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

Table no. 2.1 Criteria and weightage for selection of watershed

S.

No

.

Criteria

Maxi

mum

score

Ranges & scores

i Poverty index (% of poor to

population)

10 Above 80 % (10) 80 to 50 % (7.5) 50 to 20 % (5) Below

20 %

(2.5)

ii % of SC/ ST population 10 More than 40 % (10) 20 to 40 % (5) Less than 20 % (3)

iii Actual wages 5 Actual wages are

significantly lower than

minimum wages (5)

Actual wages are equal to or

higher than minimum

wages (0)

iv % of small and marginal

10 More than 80 % (10) 50 to 80 % (5) Less than 50 % (3)

farmers

v Ground water status 5 Over exploited (5) Critical (3) Sub critical (2) Safe

(0)

vi Moisture index/

DPAP/ DDP Block

15 -66.7 & below (15)

DDP Block

-33.3 to -66.6 (10)

DPAP Block

0 to -33.2 (0)

Non DPAP/ DDP Block

vii Area under rain-fed

agriculture

15 More than 90 % (15) 80 to 90 % (10) 70 to 80% (5) Above

70 %

(Rejec

t)

viii Drinking water 10 No source (10) Problematic Cluster (7.5) Partially covered (5) Fully

cover

ed (0)

ix Degraded land 15 High – above 20 % (15) Medium – 10 to 20 % (10) Low- less than 10 % of

TGA (5)

x

xi

Productivity potential of the

land

Contiguity to another

watershed that has already

been developed/ treated

15 Lands with low production

& where productivity can be

significantly enhanced with

reasonable efforts (15)

10 Contiguous to previously

treated watershed &

contiguity within the micro

watersheds in the project

Lands with moderate

production & where

productivity can be

enhanced with reasonable

efforts (10)

Contiguity within the micro

watersheds in the project

but non contiguous to

previously treated

Lands with high

production & where

productivity can be

marginally enhanced

with reasonable efforts

(5)

Neither contiguous to

previously treated

watershed nor contiguity

within the micro

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

xii

xiii

Cluster approach in the plains

(more than one contiguous

micro-watersheds in the

project)

Cluster approach in the hills

(more than one contiguous

micro-watersheds in the

project)

(10) watershed (5) watersheds in the project

(0)

15 Above 6 micro-watersheds 4 to 6 micro watersheds in 2 to 4 micro watersheds

in cluster (15)

cluster (10)

in cluster (5)

15 Above 5 micro-watersheds

in cluster (15)

3 to 5 micro watersheds in

cluster (10)

2 to 3 micro watersheds

in cluster (5)

Total 150 150 90 41 2.5

Table no.3: Watershed information

Name of the project Clusters Name

No. Of watersheds to be

treated

Watershed code Watershed regime/type/order

Anrtol 1 6A1D3c## Micro Watershed

Naroli 1 6A1D3c## Micro Watershed

Radka 2 6A1D3c## Micro Watershed

IWMP – 1 ANTROL Sherau 3 6A1D3b##, 6A1D3c## Micro Watershed

Rajkot 2 6A2A1a##, 6A1D3c## Micro Watershed

Ranesari 2 6A1D3c##, 6A2A1a## Micro Watershed

Kasavi 3 6A1D3c##, 6A2A1a## Micro Watershed

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

1.3 Other developmental projects/schemes running in the Antrol cluster

This Cluster being very backward has been on top priority of a number of development projects. These programmes are Mahatma Gandhi

National Rural Employment Guarantee Scheme (MGNREGS), Total Sanitation Campaign (TSC), Swarnajayanti Gram Swarojgar Yojana (SGSY),

Indira Awas Yojana (IAY) and Sardar Awas Yojana (SAY). Besides, previously, two watersheds project of 5000 ha. Have also been completed in

Antrol cluster.

i. MGNREGS: Construction of deepening of ponds, bori bunds, earthen bunds and a forestation activity has been taken-up under NREGA.

ii. Total Sanitation Campaign (TSC): individual toilets are constructed under TSC programme. All the remaining house hold will be

covered under the scheme.

iii. Swarnjayanti Gram Swarozgar Yojana (SGSY) – families are linked with bank and given loan of Rs.43000/- with subsidy of Rs 7500/-

each for animal husbandry. All BPL Families have been involved in this scheme each group of this scheme will be given revolving fund of

Rs. 10000 Beneficiary in this Scheme in the Antrol cluster. Sc & ST family’s in Rupee 10,000/-.

iv. Indira Awas Yojana: In this scheme government give rupees 43000/- Awas sahay to BPL Familyes which consider score under 0-

16,.also give to which belong SC/ST

v. Sakhi Mandal : Under this scheme state government give financial sashay to SHG member in terms of Revolving Fund and also bank

link with SHG for Economical improvement activity

Table no.4: Developmental programmes running in the project area

Name of the

Sr.

programme/sch

no.

eme

Sponsoring agency Objectives of the programme/scheme

1 TSC

Rural Development

Dept.

2 IAY

Rural Development

Dept.

3 NREGA

Rural Development

Dept.

4 SGSY

Rural Development

5 Sakhi Mandal

Dept.

Rural Development

Dept.

Year of

commence

ment

Clusters

covered

Estimated

number of

beneficiaries

Latrine 2006 7 All House Hold

Housing 2002 7 BPL Beneficiary’s

Employment 2005 7 700

Employment of SHGs Group 2002 7 All House Hold

S.H.G Formation ,Income Generation

Activity

2007 7 Beneficiary’s

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

3 DDP

4 DDP

5 DDP

6 DDP

7 DDP

Table no. 5: Previous Watershed programmes in the project area

No.

Of

Proj

Area

Year

mic

Fundi

Sr. ect

Name of

Watershe under

starte

ro

ng

no. nam

Clusters

d codes treatmen

d

wat

source

e

t

ersh

ed

2002-

Govt.

1 DDP

Anrtol 1 6A1D3c## 1000 ha.

03

2000-

2 DDP

Naroli 1 6A1D3c## 1000 ha.

01

2001-

02

2000-

01

2000-

01

2000-

01

2000-

01

Radka 2 6A1D3c## 1000 ha.

Sherau 3

Rajkot 2

Ranesari 2

Kasavi 3

6A1D3b##

,

6A1D3c##

6A2A1a##,

6A1D3c##

6A1D3c##,

6A2A1a##

6A1D3c##,

6A2A1a##

500 ha.

500 ha.

500 ha.

500 ha.

Nodal

agency

PIA

Total

cost

Expendit

ure

incurred

up to

start of

IWMP

%

finan

cial

compl

etion

%

physi

cal

comp

letio

n

DRDA GSWRDC 6000000 6000000 100% 100%

Govt. DRDA Bhansali

Trust

Govt. DRDA Lok vikas

Trust

Govt.

DRDA

Bhansali

Trust

Govt. DRDA Bhansali

Trust

Govt. DRDA Bhansali

Trust

Govt.

Bhansali

DRDA

Trust

6000000 6000000 100% 100%

6000000 6000000 100% 100%

3000000 3000000 100% 100%

3000000 3000000 100% 100%

3000000 3000000 100% 100%

3000000 3000000 100% 100%

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

Synoptic View of Antrol cluster

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

CHAPTER – 2

PROJECT IMPLEMENTING AGENCY

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

2.1. Project Implementing Agency

The Project Implementing Agencies (PIA) is selected by an appropriate mechanism by Gujarat State Watershed Management Agency (GSWMA),

the State Level Nodal Agency (SLNA) for Integrated Watershed Management Programme (IWMP) in Gujarat. The PIAs are responsible for

implementation of watershed project. These PIAs may include relevant line departments, autonomous organizations under State/ Central

Governments, Government Institutes/ Research bodies, Intermediate Panchayats, Voluntary Organizations (VOs).The PIA for Antrol watershed

Project is District watershed development Unit (DWDU), Banaskantha.

2.2 About District Watershed Development Unit (DWDU), Banaskantha

2.2.1 The organization and its objectives:

The District Watershed Development Unit (DWDU), Banaskantha is a district level nodal agency and was established on 4/11/2008 to oversee

the smooth implementation of watershed projects in the district. The District Development Officer (DDO) is the chairman of the DWDU. The

DWDU has dedicated and experienced staff comprising one Project Manager (deputation from Gujarat Forest Department), a technical expert

and a multidisciplinary team of agriculture expert, community mobilization expert and Data Entry Operator, civil engineer, system analyst and

accountant. The objectives of the DWDU, Banskantha are supervising, planning, implementing, documenting and promoting watershed

development projects and related developmental activities in the district as per guidelines. The DWDU, Banaskantha also works as a PIA for

some IWMP projects.

2.2.2 Programmes/projects of DWDU, Banaskantha:

At present 6 IWMP projects have been sanctioned by Government of India for Banaskantha district. The entry point activities of all the six

IWMP projects have been identified by the respective PIAs in the district. Banaskantha Forest Division is PIA for 4 projects (IWMP-3, 4 ,5,6)

and DWDU itself is PIA for rest of the two projects (IWMP-1 &2).

Apart from the 6 IWMP projects, DWDU Banaskantha is involved in a total of 504 pre-Hariyali & Hariyali projects (DDP & IWDP); 291 projects

are completed and 213 projects are still running in the district. The DWDU, Banaskantha is also monitoring a central government sponsored

scheme on “Artificial Recharge of Groundwater through Dugwells” in the district.

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

2.3 SWOT Analysis of the DWDU:

Strength:

(1) Dedicated and experience and un experience staff and a multi disciplinary team

(2) Independent District Level Nodal Agency.

(3) Strong linkages with national and state level institutions, agricultural universities of Dantiwada, North Gujarat University and NGOs for

capacity building and technical guidance.

(4) Scientific planning in watershed projects with the help of BISAG, Gandhinagar,

(5) District level monitoring, coordination & Co-operation Committee.

Weakness:

(1) No permanent office building.

(2) Project area is total Rained Area Five Years in to Three Year is Drought.

Opportunities:

(1) A number of different other development schemes of the government are running; so, there can be horizontal integration and convergence

of programmes

(2) Better financial provision under IWMP

(3) Usage of new ICT tools like GIS

Threats:

(1) Rainfall being very scarce and unreliable in the project area, the activities planned to be taken up may yield limited impact

(2) Irregularities in fund flow can derail the smooth functioning

(3) Lack of contribution and cooperation from local people

(4) Low literacy rate in the project are

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

Table no. 6: PIA:

Sr. No. Names of project Details of PIA

1

IWMP-1

Antrol Project

(i) Type of organization Disrtict Level Nodal Agency ( Society )

(ii) Name of organization District Watershed Development Unit, Banaskantha

(iii) Designation & Address Project Manager, DWDU – Banaskantha

(iv) Telephone 02742 259442

(v) Fax 02742 259442

(vi) E-mail bandwdu@gmail.com

Table no. 7: Staff at PIA level:

Sr.no. Name Age Sex Designation Qualification Experience Job assigned

Monthly

remuneration

1 S.D. Patel 56 M Project Manager GFS 30 Project Manager 40000.00

2 M.S. Tunvar 40 M WDT (Engineer) D.C.E. 13 Engineering 8000.00

3 A.K. Patel 25 M WDT (Agri.) B.R.S. 1 Agri. Development 8000.00

4 M.B. Raval 31 F WDT (CM) B.R.S. 10 Community Mobilization 8000.00

5 P.K. Patel 27 F WDT (D.E.O.) E-com / Software 3 Data Entry 5000.00

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

CHAPTER – 3

BASIC INFORMATION OF THE PROJECT AREA

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

3.1. Geography and Geo-hydrology

3.1.1 Land use pattern:

The net geographical area of

Antrol Cluster watershed is about 4900 ha Area. This is devoid of any sort of vegetation. About 89% of

land is under agriculture which is 92.31 rain-fed; mainly a Kharif crop is taken. No Forest area in the Cluster and agriculture area of the 7704

hector use and Rain fed area is the 7563.8 hector. Wasteland area is the 46.60 % in the Antrol Cluster.

Table no. 8: Land use pattern:

S. No.

Names of

Clusters

Geographical

Area of the

Cluster

Forest

Area

Land under

agricultural use

Rainfed

area

Perm-anent

pastu-res

Cultivable

Wasteland

Noncultivable

1 Anrtol 1358.66 0.00 1312.10 1211.30 0.00 0.00 46.60

2 Naroli 2089.02 0.00 1849.00 1849.00 233.50 0.00 6.50

3 Radka 1511.86 0.00 1332.70 1332.70 168.10 0.00 11.10

4 Sherau 1250.70 0.00 1047.60 1007.60 142.10 0.00 61.00

5 Rajkot 1107.81 0.00 713.20 713.20 140.00 0.00 254.60

6 Ranesari 710.55 0.00 634.00 634.00 64.70 0.00 11.90

7 Kasavi 944.08 0.00 816.00 816.00 88.40 0.00 39.70

Total 8972.68 0.0 7704.6 7563.8 836.8 0.0 431.4

3.1.2 Soil and topography:

Antrol Watershed Project (AWP) falls under North West Gujarat Agro Climatic Zone. The soil is mainly sandy loam and sand. The soil is Alluvial

to very whites gray in surface colour. The depth of soil is to deep about 35 to75 cm. The predominant texture of soil is sendy loam and sends.

The soil fertility is medium with low phosphorus and potash. Gentle to moderate ( 3-10% ) slope, dissected stream banks single crop

cultivation and scrub lands ( 40% ) moderately deep very deep, dark greyish brown, fine surface texture, severe to very erosion, unmanaged.

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

Table no. 9: Soil type and topography:

S. No.

Name of the Agro-climatic

zone covers project area

Area in ha

Names of the

Clusters

1 North-West Gujarat Zone 1358.66 Anrtol

2 North-West Gujarat Zone 2089.02 Naroli

3 North-West Gujarat Zone 1511.86 Radka

4 North-West Gujarat Zone 1250.70 Sherau

5 North-West Gujarat Zone 1107.81 Rajkot

6 North-West Gujarat Zone 710.55 Ranesari

7 North-West Gujarat Zone 944.08 Kasavi

Major soil types

a)Type

b) Area in Topo-graphy

ha

Medium Black, poorly

drained and saline soil

1358.66 Flat

Medium Blake, poorly

drained and saline soil

2089.02 Flat

Medium Blake, poorly

drained and saline soil

1511.86 Flat

Medium Blake, poorly

drained and saline soil

1250.70 Flat

Medium Blake, poorly

drained and saline soil

1107.81 Flat

Medium Blake, poorly

drained and saline soil

710.55 Flat

Medium Blake, poorly

drained and saline soil

944.08 Flat

Table no. 10: Flood and drought condition:

S.no. Cluster Flood (Incidence) Drought (Incidence)

1 Anrtol Nil Once in 3 Years

11. Edaphic Factors

Table no. 11.1: Soil Erosion

Cause Type of erosion Area affected (ha.) Run off

Average soil loss (Tonnes/

ha/ year)

Water erosion

(mm/ year)

Anrtol Cluster

A Sheet 7176 148 666

B Rill 1345 290 1305

C Gully 449 195 878

D Ravenous 0

Sub-Total 8970

Wind erosion 8970 NA

Total 8970

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

Table no. 11.2: Soil Salinity/Alkalinity (Salinity ingress)

Name of the Cluster Survey Number Soil pH

Type of Salinity

(Inherent/Ingress)

Anrtol 5,23,31 all most all Land 7.50 to 8.00 Inherent

Table no. 11.3: Waterlogging Conditions

Name of the Cluster Survey Number Reasons

Anrtol Not Applicable Desert Area never water logging

Table no. 12: Climatic conditions:

Sr.No.

1

2

3

4

5

6

Year

Average rainfall- last 5 years

(In mm)

2004 203

2005 485

2006 1154

2007 544

2008 566

2009 228

Average temperature

Summer

Winter

Max Min Max Min

43 32 27 10

42 30 30 12

44 33 28 11

44 33 26 10

45 34 28 11

46 33 30 12

The rainfall is scanty which has resulted in recurrent phenomenon of drought in every two to three years. The average rainfall of this

area is about 530mm (from last six year data) with a highest intensity of 95mm within span of a day.

Table no. 13: Physiography and relief

Project name Elevation Slope range (%) Major streams

IWMP-1 Anrtol 46 10-15 Not Available

There is Sandy Soil in this area. Rain flow in the Moon son Season but that time Very slow Run off in the Follow in the soil not Major

Streams Available.

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

3.1.3 Land and Agriculture:

Salinity of ground water has limited the sufficient base for irrigation as kachha well as for agriculture purpose. This affects directly the

demographic profile of the Cluster. The major crops cultivated by the farmers are Bajra (bajara millet). Some of the farmers take up rain-fed

Bajara crop if rainfall is good. The land conservation measures such as earthen bunds and farm bunds in the area will help them to take up a

rabi crop of mustard or cumin in the residual moisture.

Table no. 14: Land ownership details

S.no.

Cluster

Total

Total owned land

Gen OBC SC ST

HHs giving

land on

lease

HHs taking

land on

lease

1 Anrtol 377 25 337 15 0 34 5

2 Naroli 344 113 167 51 13 1 1

3 Radka 259 7 250 0 2 9 40

4 Sherau 433 55 348 30 0 4 81

5 Rajkot 285 0 200 80 5 6 40

6 Ranesari 204 3 193 8 0 3 49

7 Kasavi 287 68 192 27 0 5 52

Total 2189 271 1687 211 20 62 268

Table no. 15: Agriculture

S.no.

Cluster

Net sown area (in Ha)

One time Two times Three times

1 Anrtol 1105 90 0

2 Naroli 1600 43 0

3 Radka 1175 143 0

4 Sherau 981 22 0

5 Rajkot 890 20 0

6 Ranesari 568 16 0

7 Kasavi 725 15 0

Total 7044 349 0

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

Table no. 16: Irrigation

Source 1 : Canal Source 2 : Check dam / Pond Source 3 : Well

Sr

Cluster Availability

Gross Availability

Gross Availability

Gross

no

Net area

Net area

Net area

months

area months

area months

area

1 Anrtol 0 0 0 0 0 0 4 90 90

2 Naroli 0 0 0 0 0 0 4 43 43

3 Radka 0 0 0 0 0 0 4 143 143

4 Sherau 0 0 0 0 0 0 4 22 22

5 Rajkot 0 0 0 0 0 0 4 20 20

6 Ranesari 0 0 0 0 0 0 4 16 16

7 Kasavi 0 0 0 0 0 0 4 15 15

Table no. 17: Crop details:

Srno Cluster

Kharif (Monsoon)

Bajra Pulse Other

Area Production Productivity Area Production Productivity Area Production Productivity

(In ha.) (000’Kg.) (Kg. / Ha.) (In ha.) (000’Kg.) (Kg. / Ha.) (In ha.) (000’Kg.) (Kg. / Ha.)

1 Anrtol 884 751 850 166 107 650 55 165.00 3000

2 Naroli 1280 1068 835 240 149 624 80 236.00 2950

3 Radka 940 767 817 176 111 635 59 176.41 2990

4 Sherau 785 634 808 147 88 605 49 146.02 2980

5 Rajkot 712 603 847 134 81 611 44 130.90 2975

6 Ranesari 454 375 828 85 54 647 29 86.33 2977

7 Kasavi 580 491.84 848 109 67.58 620 36 106.56 2960

Rabi (Winter)

Sl

Mustered Castor Other

Cluster

no

Area Production Productivity Area Production Productivity Area Production

(In ha.) (000’Kg.) (Kg. / Ha.) (In ha.) (000’Kg.) (Kg. / Ha.) (In ha.) (000’Kg.)

1 Anrtol 63 37.80 600 18 7.20 400 9 54.00 6000

2 Naroli 29 17.22 594 9 3.55 394 5 29.90 5980

3 Radka 100 57.60 576 29 11.19 386 14 83.84 5989

4 Sherau 15 8.96 597 5 1.87 374 2 11.95 5979

5 Rajkot 14 8.18 584 4 1.44 361 2 11.97 5988

6 Ranesari 11 6.29 572 3 1.19 397 2 11.94 5970

7 Kasavi 10 5.88 588 3 1.16 388 2 11.96 5982

Productivity

(Kg. / Ha.)

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

Zaid (Summer)

Sl

Crop 1 Crop 2 Crop 3

Cluster

no

Area Production Productivity Area Production Productivity Area Production Productivity

(In ha.) (000’Kg.) (Kg. / Ha.) (In ha.) (000’Kg.) (Kg. / Ha.) (In ha.) (000’Kg.) (Kg. / Ha.)

1 Anrtol 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

2 Naroli 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

3 Radka 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

4 Sherau 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

5 Rajkot 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

6 Ranesari 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

7 Kasavi 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

3.1.4 Livestock:

The Cluster has 785 cows, 990 buffaloes, 231 bullocks, 664 goats and 285sheep. Majority of Patel community depends on buffaloes & cows

rearing for their livelihood. Cows and buffaloes are of local breed. Lack of rain and surface water has reduced the fodder and pasture

availability for their animals. This leads to migration to other parts of the state with their herds of goats and sheep. Milk production is so full

that there is dairy cooperative and private milk collection in the Cluster.

Table no. 18: Livestock

Buffalo Cow Total Milk

Goat

Sl

Cluster

Milk

Milk (Buffalo +

Milk

no

No.

No.

No.

(lt.)

(lt.) Cow)

(lt.)

Sheep Bullock Hen Others

1 Anrtol 237 52954 132 29436 82390 210 0 35 40 0 6

2 Naroli 112 38904 167 57615 96519 86 0 32 38 0 2

3 Radka 247 59448 135 32535 91983 214 0 80 39 0 2

4 Sherau 50 16423 102 33501 49924 0 0 11 16 0 0

5 Rajkot 92 25227 68 18645 43872 27 0 60 39 0 6

6 Ranesari 161 43680 77 21060 64740 32 0 23 17 0 1

7 Kasavi 91 17245 104 19656 36901 95 0 44 42 0 3

Total 990 253881 785 212448 466329 664 0 285 231 0 20

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

Table no. 19: Drinking water (explain this table)

Sl no Cluster Ground water table (mt) Source of drinking water

Availability in

months

Quality

1 Anrtol 7 to 20 Well/ Tap 8 to 10 Well Water Slightly Saline

Drinking Water Facility under GWSSB Pipeline and Well for 8 to 10 Months is the Available in the Area.

Table no. 20: Details of Common Property Resources

Table no. 20.1: Details of Common Property Resources (Antrol)

Total Area (ha)

Names

Area owned/ In possession of

S.

CPR

of

Govt.

No.

Particulars

Any other

project

Pvt. persons (specify PRI

(Gamtal)

1 IWMP-1

Area available for treatment (ha)

Pvt.

persons

Govt.

(specify

deptt.)

deptt.)

Wasteland/ degraded land 46.60 0 31

Pastures 111.61 100

Orchards

Cluster Woodlot

Forest

Cluster Ponds/ Tanks 11

Community Buildings 1

Weekly Markets

Permanent markets

Temples/ Places of worship 0.40

Others (Pl. specify)

PRI

Any other

(Pl.

Specify)

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

Table no. 20.2: Details of Common Property Resources (Naroli)

Total Area (ha)

Names

Area owned/ In possession of

S.

CPR

of

Govt.

No.

Particulars

Any other

project

Pvt. persons (specify PRI

(Gamtal)

1 IWMP-1

Area available for treatment (ha)

Pvt.

persons

Govt.

(specify

deptt.)

deptt.)

Wasteland/ degraded land 400 400

Pastures 150 150

Orchards

Cluster Woodlot

Forest 50 ha 50 ha

Cluster Ponds/ Tanks 3 ha 3 ha

Community Buildings

Weekly Markets

Permanent markets

Temples/ Places of worship

Others (Pl. specify)

Table no. 20.3: Details of Common Property Resources (Radka)

Total Area (ha)

Names

Area owned/ In possession of

S.

CPR

of

Govt.

No.

Particulars

project

Pvt. persons (specify PRI

1 IWMP-1

Any other

(Gamtal)

PRI

Any other

(Pl.

Specify)

Area available for treatment (ha)

Pvt.

persons

Govt.

(specify

deptt.)

deptt.)

Wasteland/ degraded land 11.11 11.11

Pastures 168.10 168.10

Orchards

Cluster Woodlot

Forest

Cluster Ponds/ Tanks 3 ha 3 ha

Community Buildings

Weekly Markets

Permanent markets

Temples/ Places of worship

Others (Pl. specify)

PRI

Any other

(Pl.

Specify)

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

Table no. 20.4: Details of Common Property Resources (Sherau)

Total Area (ha)

Names

Area owned/ In possession of

S.

CPR

of

Govt.

No.

Particulars

Any other

project

Pvt. persons (specify PRI

(Gamtal)

Area available for treatment (ha)

Pvt.

persons

Govt.

(specify

deptt.)

deptt.)

Wasteland/ degraded land 62 31

Pastures 66 100

Orchards

Cluster Woodlot

Forest

1 IWMP-1 Cluster Ponds/ Tanks

Community Buildings

Weekly Markets

Permanent markets

Temples/ Places of worship

Others (Pl. specify)

Table no. 20.5: Details of Common Property Resources (Rajkot)

S.

No.

Names

of

project

1 IWMP-1

CPR

Particulars

Pvt. persons

2 ha

Total Area (ha)

Area owned/ In possession of

Govt.

(specify PRI

deptt.)

Any other

(Gamtal)

PRI

Any other

(Pl.

Specify)

Area available for treatment (ha)

Pvt.

persons

Govt.

(specify

deptt.)

Wasteland/ degraded land 200 4

Pastures 300 1

Orchards 0 0

Cluster Woodlot 0 0

Forest 0 0

Cluster Ponds/ Tanks 4 0

Community Buildings 0 0

Weekly Markets 0 0

Permanent markets 0 0

Temples/ Places of worship 0.5 0

Others (Pl. specify) 0 0

PRI

Any other

(Pl.

Specify)

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

Table no. 20.6: Details of Common Property Resources (Ranesari)

S.

No.

Names

of

project

CPR

Particulars

Pvt. persons

Total Area (ha)

Area owned/ In possession of

Govt.

(specify

deptt.)

PRI

Any other

(Gamtal)

Wasteland/ degraded land 0 11.90

Pastures 0 64.70

Orchards 0

Cluster Woodlot 0

Forest 0

1 IWMP-1 Cluster Ponds/ Tanks 0 5

Community Buildings 0 1

Weekly Markets 0

Permanent markets 0

Temples/ Places of worship 0 0.40

Others (Pl. specify) 0

Table no. 20.7: Details of Common Property Resources (Kasavi)

S.

No.

Names

of

project

1 IWMP-1

CPR

Particulars

Pvt. persons

Total Area (ha)

Area owned/ In possession of

Govt.

(specify PRI

deptt.)

Any other

(Gamtal)

Area available for treatment (ha)

Pvt.

persons

Govt.

(specify

deptt.)

PRI

Any other

(Pl.

Specify)

Area available for treatment (ha)

Pvt.

persons

Govt.

(specify

deptt.)

Wasteland/ degraded land 55.84 4 ha

Pastures 425.7 2 ha.

Orchards 0 0

Cluster Woodlot 0 0

Forest 0 0

Cluster Ponds/ Tanks 0 0

Community Buildings 1 ha. 0

Weekly Markets 0 0

Permanent markets 0 0

Temples/ Places of worship 0 0

PRI

Any other

(Pl.

Specify)

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

3.2. Socio-Economic Profile

3.2.1 Demographic Status:

Antrol Cluster watershed project has a total of 2634 households with a population of 11845(as per Base Line) out of which 6097 are

male and 5748 female. The sex ratio is 923 female to 1000 male. There are 758 BPL families. The average family size is 5. The total literacy rate

is 37.18% male literacy rate is 50.05 percent and female literacy rate is low 13.37 per cent. The major castes in the Cluster are Anjana

(Chaudhary) Patel, Rajput, Thakor, Rabari, and Schedule Caste. Majority of population is involved in agriculture and animal husbandry.

Table no. 21: Demographic information

Sl

Population SC ST

Cluster

no

Total Male Female Total Male Female % Total Male Female %

1 Anrtol 1667 867 800 134 65 69 8.03 0 0 0 0.00

2 Naroli 3148 1605 1543 390 205 185 12.38 247 123 124 7.84

3 Radka 1827 917 910 442 216 126 24.19 1 0 1 0.05

4 Sherau 1576 821 755 132 69 63 8.37 3 0 3 0.19

5 Rajkot 1467 768 699 178 88 90 12.13 43 26 17 2.93

6 Ranesari 898 440 458 42 22 20 4.67 0 0 0 0.00

7 Kasavi 1262 679 583 215 121 94 17.03 4 3 1 0.31

Total 11845 6097 5748 1533 786 647 86.8 298 152 146 11.32

Source: - baseline survey

Table no. 22: Literacy rate

Sl no

Cluster

Literacy Literacy % Literacy %

Total % Male % Female % above age 14 below age 14

1 Anrtol 541 32.45 434 50.05 107 13.37 19.47 12.98

2 Naroli 1325 42.09 924 57.57 401 25.98 25.25 16.83

3 Radka 726 38.69 508 55.39 218 23.95 23.21 15.47

4 Sherau 603 38.26 437 53.22 166 21.98 22.95 15.30

5 Rajkot 587 40.01 410 53.38 177 25.32 24.00 16.00

6 Ranesari 300 33.40 200 45.45 78 17.03 20.04 13.36

7 Kasavi 447 35.41 337 49.63 110 18.86 21.24 14.16

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

Migration Pattern:

People migrate during summer season to different parts of the state like Tharad, Dantiwada, Deesa and Palanpur daily wagers, agricultural

labours and construction workers. Lack of fodder availability and grazing land for smaller ruminant force these people to migrate to other

places. When drought times all family members migrate to upper places. Total 2074 members are migrating. And the 3 to 6 months are 1246

members migrate but the 428 members in more than 6 months.

Table no. 23: Migration details

Sl

no

Cluster

Total

population

Migration

Total Male Female

Up to 3

months

Migration by months

3-6

months

More than

6 months

1 Anrtol 1667 292 204 88 59 175 58

2 Naroli 3148 551 386 165 111 330 110

3 Radka 1827 320 224 96 60 192 68

4 Sherau 1576 276 193 83 50 166 60

5 Rajkot 1467 257 180 77 50 155 52

6 Ranesari 898 157 110 47 30 95 32

7 Kasavi 1262 221 155 66 40 133 48

Total 11845 2074 1452 622 400 1246 428

Main reason

for

migration

For earning

bread &

fodder for

cattle

Income

during

migration

/ month

6000 /

Month

Table no. 24: Poverty

Sl no Cluster Total Household

BPL

% of land less

% of BPL HH Total Land less HH

0-16 16-20 Total

HH

1 Anrtol 350 41 34 75 21.42 79 22.57

2 Naroli 701 57 145 202 28.81 30 4.27

3 Radka 382 58 86 144 37.69 65 17.01

4 Sherau 397 26 49 75 18.89 2 0.50

5 Rajkot 312 92 32 124 39.74 0 0

6 Ranesari 230 28 66 94 40.86 5 2.17

7 Kasavi 262 10 34 44 16.79 5 1.90

Total 2634 312 446 758 29.17 186 6.91

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

Infrastructure facilities:

Antrol Cluster watershed is well connected with Tharad Taluka with Paver roads. The Cluster has electricity connectivity under Jyotigram

Yojana of the State Government. Nearly 80 percent of households in the Cluster have their personal electric meters. Antrol Cluster has a

primary school with all facilities like four personal computers. For middle and higher secondary education, the students have to go to Naroli &

Tharad Cluster which is about Naroli 12 km. and Tharad 32 km. away. This also contributes to lower education level of the people. The Cluster

do not have a Primary Health Centre for which Clusterrs have to go to Piluda CHC which is 20 Km. away. The Cluster comes under a Group

Panchayat with Panchayat office at Antrol Cluster.

Table no. 25: Cluster infrastructure

Pucc Schools

a

road

Sl

to

n Cluster the U H

LP

o

Clust P S

er

(Y/N

)

Coll

ege

s

(Nu

mb

er)

Post Office

(Distance)

Banks

(Numb

er)

Distance

from

nearest

market

yard K.M

Milk

collectio

n centre

(Number

)

Milk

cooperati

ve

(Number)

Other

cooperati

ves / CBIs

(Number

)

1 Anrtol Y Y N N N Naroli Post 5km. N 38 1 1 1 -

2 Naroli Y Y Y Y N Y Y 35 1 1 1 -

3 Radka Y Y N N N Naroli Post 2km. N 37 1 1 1 -

4 Sherau Y Y N N N Y N 41 1 1 1 -

5 Rajkot Y Y N N N Rampura Post 5 km. N 38 1 1 1 -

6 Ranesari Y Y Y N N Sherau Post 3km. N 40 1 1 1 -

7 Kasavi Y Y N N N Naroli Post 12km. N 42 1 1 1 -

Any other

institutio

n

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

Table no. 26 : Facilities / HH assets

Sl

no

Cluster

HHs with

electricity

HHs with

safety

latrines

HHs with phones

Land line

Mobile

HHs with vehicle

2-

wheeler

4-

wheeler

HHs

with TV

set

HHs with

cooking

gas

HHs

with

Drinking

water

1 Anrtol 280 6 0 103 10 7 8 0 0 1

2 Naroli 400 4 7 53 4 8 4 0 0 3

3 Radka 250 13 6 121 11 7 12 10 0 3

4 Sherau 309 11 4 26 0 0 6 4 0 4

5 Rajkot 250 3 4 46 2 3 3 2 0 1

6 Ranesari 230 11 6 31 6 1 4 3 0 1

7 Kasavi 250 2 5 44 3 3 3 3 0 2

HHs

with

freedge

3.3. Livelihood pattern:

The Clusters earn their livelihood from animal husbandry and agriculture and during lean seasons they migrate for daily wage labourers

in agriculture labour in other parts like, diamond, construction and carpeting work. Women are working handicraft in summer season.

Table no. 27: Income (per capita)

Sl no Cluster Agriculture (In.Rs.)

Animal

husbandry

(In.Rs.)

Casual labour

(In.Rs.)

Others (In.Rs.)

Total (In.Rs.)

1 Anrtol 2871 514 172 1043 4600

2 Naroli 1861 418 66 1099 3444

3 Radka 2255 495 104 742 3597

4 Sherau 2297 227 215 1027 3766

5 Rajkot 2091 353 127 1283 3854

6 Ranesari 3207 873 169 1451 5700

7 Kasavi 770 264 126 444 1586

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Table no.28: Dependence on Forest/CPR

Fuel

Fodder

Sl no Cluster

Total income (Rs.)

% sells Income % sells Income

1 Anrtol 0 NA 0 NA -

There are not available in Forest Area a Pastures land Available in this area. There is Cattle Grazing in this area.

Table no. 29: Livelihood pattern (Occupational distribution)

Sl

no

Cluster

Total

workforce

Agriculture

Animal

husbandry

(AH)

Agriculture

+ AH

Casual

labour

Services Handicraft Others

1 Anrtol 350 183 83 80 46 17 0 1

2 Naroli 451 298 114 109 37 22 0 5

3 Radka 328 251 157 151 43 27 0 1

4 Sherau 274 201 97 96 38 9 0 1

5 Rajkot 295 157 107 99 37 8 0 5

6 Ranesari 226 175 107 103 23 7 0 1

7 Kasavi 163 126 34 31 13 8 0 1

4. Comparative data of the crop productivity of the area: project area vs. Taluka vs District vs. State vs. Country :

“The term productivity in general means the total output per unit of factor input. For example land productivity means output per

hectare of land. Productivity is an average and is calculated by dividing the total output of a particular crop by the total cultivated area under

that crop.”

Data are made available by the Baseline survey (for Antrol Cluster), Handbook of Crop method , ICAR publication 2006(For Gujarat and

India), and Final district plan (DAP) of Dept. of Agriculture (for Banaskantha). The results indicate that Antrol Cluster has very low productivity

compared to India, Gujarat and Banaskantha. The productivity is low not only because that the land is unproductive or the farmer’s lack the

skills to manage their crop but also due lack to of source of irrigation, salty water and scarcity of rain.

The Antrol Cluster comes under arid zone. So farmers grow crop according to the rainfall. If they get good rainfall they generally grow

high value crops like Bajara, Palses,Castored ,Cummin etc.

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

The main agri. Crop of the taluka is bajara

Bajra Productivity (Kg / Ha)

The Antrol project area has low productivity because of the following reasons:

i) Full dependence on monsoon:

Antrol village is dependent on monsoon. Water is essential input in agriculture. Due to the absence of proper irrigation facility,90% of

the total cultivated area depends on the uncertain monsoon. Therefore, the suceess or failure of the monsoon determines the success or

failure of agriculture production.The rainfall is unreliable due to two factors: untimely and inadequate.

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

ii)

Low use of fertilizer per unit cropped area:

Farmers do not use sufficient fertilizer due to lack of water, scarcity of fertilizer in market and insufficient money for fertilizer. Many a

times they don’t get fertilizer at the right time.

iii)

Traditional farming methods:

This also leads to low productivity. There is a lot of ignorance about the use of new farming methods and technologies such as multiple

cropping. They are Some use of FYM and other input in a proper way; that is why they don’t get 90% output. So these factors contribute

to low productivity.

iv)

Lack of adequate farm machinery:

Even today a large number of farmers in Antrol use wooden ploughs and bullocks. They don’t have adequate machinery like seed drill.

So, old machineries take more time in tillage practices.

v) Lack of finances for farmers:

In Antrol most of the farmers are marginal and small. They do not have enough money to buy good quality seeds, machinery and other

inputs.

vi)

Lack of good quality seeds and fertilizers:

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

Good quality seed, fertilizer and pesticide are important factor in agriculture productivity. The use of good quality leads to higher

land productivity. In Antrol Cluster, however, there are two limitations in the use of fertilizer. First these fertilizers are most useful

in

irrigated condition. But in Antrol Cluster 90 per cent of land depend on rainfall. In Antrol Cluster mostly farmers use Manuar. Total Organic

Farming.

vii)

Lack of other facilities such as storage and marketing:

4-8% of agriculture product damage after harvesting due to scarcity of proper storage and proper market for sale. So he sells to local

traders at the low prices. Farmers mainly face proper means of transportation. And second problem is farmers don’t have proper

storage facilities.

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

CHAPTER – 4

WATERSHED ACTIVITIES

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

Watershed Activities

Watershed management as a strategy has been adopted by Government of India especially in the rain-fed regions of semi-arid tropics.

These regions are characterized by low and undependable rain, low soil fertility, poor infrastructure development, low literacy and high

incidence of migration. Several studies have identified that there is a dire need of a systematic and scientific approach to deal with watershed

development. The common guidelines generate a fresh and flexible framework for the next generation watershed development.

4.1. Scientific Planning:

i) Cluster Approach

This envisages a broader vision of Geo-hydrological unit which involves treating a cluster of micro-watershed. The Antrol Project

consists of Three micro- watersheds namely 6A1D3c##, 6A2A1A##, 6A1D3B## as their respective codes. Further Antrol watershed

project is in continuation with other watershed projects namely Antrol and Idhata Projects this gives an element of continuation of the

programme.

ii) Base line Survey

To access the impact of any watershed development programme a detailed baseline survey has to be conducted. This acts a

benchmark for any intervention during and post implementation of any development programme. A detailed baseline survey was

undertaken which involved household census survey, Bio-physical survey and Village level data collection from Talati –cum mantri.

Household census survey includes a detailed questionnaire which was been filled by visiting each and every household in the village.

This gave in the details of the demographic profile of the village, the literacy percentage, SC/ST population, number of BPL household,

cattle population, net consumption rate in the village, average milk production of the cattle and various schemes running and their

benefits

Bio-physical survey was undertaken to identify various natural resources available in the village. It included the soil typology,

well in the area, crop taken in the field, Cropping pattern, fertilizer used and various sources of irrigation in the field.

iii) Participatory Rural Appraisal (PRA)

The past experience of watershed has given tremendous input to focus on creating accountability of the stakeholders towards the

programme. This has created an emphasis to include all the stakeholder communities and their local and indigenous Technological

Knowledge (ITK) while planning for any activity. Participatory approach provides a new path for planning, implementing, and

monitoring and post- withdrawal activities with a complete accountability of the stakeholders. Various PRA techniques like resource

mapping, social mapping, and season calendars were used to understand the physical and social orientation of the village in general and

watershed in specific. These tools put the villagers in ease than the complicated questionnaires. Various tools like Matrix ranking, Venn

Diagram were used to identify various local vegetations (apt for forestation), Fodders crops , various institution and their significance

in the life of the farmers

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

iv) Use of GIS and Remote sensing for planning

Use of various high science tools has been promoted at various stages of watershed development.

a) Prioritization

b) Geographical Information System(GIS) has been used for prioritization process. Various layer maps were created like Geomorphological,

Soil, BPL Population, SC/ST population, Ground water Status, Drinking water situation Slope percent. These were all

given proper weight age according to the DoLR specification. This helped in prioritization of various watershed areas.

c) Planning

A action plan matrix was formulated by District Watershed Development Unit Banaskantha (DWDU) taking into account various

features like the slope percent, soil Depth, Soil Texture, Soil erosion in the area for wasteland, and agricultural land. Global positioning

System (GPS) was used to identify each and every water conservation structures available in the project area. This was used to create a

map. Contour Map of vertical interval of 1 meter at a scale of 1:8000 was used for identifying various locations for soil and water

conservation structures.

d) Hydrological modelling

Hydrology modelling technique was used for locating drainage, stream length, flow direction, sink, Flow accumulation. This model

overlaid over cadastral map to calculate the catchment area of each structures like the Earthen Band etc. This has helped to remove the

human error which generally occurs while calculating the catchment area of a Earthen Band.

Table no. 30: Details of Scientific Planning and Inputs in IWMP projects

S. No. Scientific criteria/ inputs used

Whether scientific criteria was

used

(A) Planning

Cluster approach

YES

Whether technical back-stopping for the project has been arranged? If yes, mention the name of

the Institute

Bisag

Baseline survey

YES

Hydro-geological survey

YES

Contour mapping

YES

Participatory Net Planning (PNP)

YES

Remote sensing data-especially soil/ crop/ run-off cover YES

Ridge to Valley treatment

Online IT connectivity between

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

(1) Project and DRDA cell/ZP YES

(2) DRDA and SLNA YES

(3) SLNA and DoLR YES

Availability of GIS layers

1. Cadastral map YES

2. Cluster boundaries YES

3. Drainage YES

4. Soil (Soil nutrient status) YES

5. Land use YES

6. Ground water status YES

7. Watershed boundaries YES

8. Activity YES

Crop simulation models #

NO

Integrated coupled analyzer/ near infrared visible spectroscopy/ medium spectroscopy for high

speed soil nutrient analysis

Normalized difference vegetation index (NDVI)#

Weather Station

YES

(B) Inputs

1. Bio-pesticides NO

2. Organic manures NO

3. Vermicompost YES

4. Bio-fertilizer YES

5. Water saving devices YES

6. Mechanized tools/ implements YES

7. Bio-fencing YES

8. Nutrient budgeting YES

9. Automatic water level recorders & sediment samplers YES

Any other (please specify)

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

4.2. Institution and Capacity building

i) Watershed Committee (WC)

It is a committee that is constituted by Gram Sabha to implement the watershed project with technical support of WDT in the village.

This committee will be under society Registration Act 1860. The Gram Sabha of the village selects the chairman of the watershed

committee with the secretary who will be a paid functionary. A watershed Committee was formed accordingly in Antrol Cluster Since

the watershed has only one village so no separate watershed sub-committee was formed in the village. Capacity building training to

the watershed committee is given by WDT. The watershed committee has a pivotal role to play during and after the project

implementation period.

Table no. 31: Watershed Committee details

Sl.

No.

1

2

Names of

WCs

Antrol

Water shed

Committee

Naroli

Watershed

Committee

Date of

Registrati

on as a

Society

(dd/mm/

yyyy)

Under

Process

Under

Process

Name

Designation

M

/

F

S

C

S

T

S

F

M

F

L

F

Land

-less

Patel Kesharbhai Ambabhai President M 1 1

Patel Karshanbhai Dhanabhai Secretary M 1 1

Patel Amarabhai Dharmabhai Member M 1 1

Patel Nathuben Khengarbhai Member F 1 1

Patel Lilaben Gamanabhai Member F 1 1

Patel Akhuben Prabhubahi Member F 1 1

Chouhan Madevaji Pragaji Member M 1 1

Harijan Parkhabhai Dhanabhai Member M 1 1 1

Suthar Nagjibhai Venabhai Member M 1 1

Sadhu Chhogaram Isararam Member M 1 1 1

Rabari Raghabahi Gogabhai Member M 1 1

Chahun Karansinh Ravatsinh President M 1 1

Swami Babupuri Laxmanpuri Secretary M 1 1

Chavda Ramji Viraji Member M 1 1

Chavda Hematsinh Hardevsinh Member M 1 1

Patel Okhabhai Ranabhai Member M 1 1

UG

SH

G

G

P

An

y

oth

er

Educati

onal

qualific

ation

Function/s

assigned#

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

3

4

Radaka

Watershed

Committee

Sherau

Watershed

Committee

Under

Process

Under

Process

Chahuan Ganpatsinh Bhamersinh Member M 1 1

Patel Nagjibhai Hajabhai Member M 1 1

Patel Prabhubhai Ranabhai Member M 1 1

Majirana Khetabhai Devabhai Member M 1 1

Harijan Vadliben Ramsibhai Member F 1 1

Harijan Sedhabhai Ravtabhai Member M 1 1

Rabari Jumaben Okhabhai Member F 1 1

Patel Mafiben Margabhai Member F 1 1

Vajir Buriben Banabhai Member F 1 1 1

Dandul Laxmansinh Ramsinh Member M 1 1 1

Ranua Okhabhai Lumbabhai President M 1 1 1

Khokhariya R. J. Secretary M 1 1 1

Badbaliya Lumbabhai Karmanbhai Member M 1 1 1

Apchhuk Mafiben Mohanbhai Member F 1 1 1

Patel Karsanbhai Jagatabhai Member M 1 1

Patel Mafiben Okhabhai Member F 1 1

Prajapati Deepabhai Bhemabhai Member M 1 1

Suthar Nagabhai Givadabhai Member M 1 1

Patel Hemiben Harsangbhai Member F 1 1

Ankit Patel Member M

Oad Amrabhai Virmabhai President M 1

Chaudhary Ishvarbhai Pasabhai Secretary M 1

Vajvad Jogabhai Amrabhai Member M 1

Suthar Lalabhai Rupabhai Member M 1

Chaudhary Gavriben Amrabhai Member F 1

Loni Chothabhai Masrubhai Member M 1

Kag Khemabhai Chenaji Member M 1

Giri Hirgiri Gangagiri Member M 1

Parmar Shamalbhai Naranbhai Member M 1 1

Kumbhar Karshanbhai Pachanji Member M 1

Manvar Babiben Mafabhai Member F 1 1

Barot Jivaji Ranjitji Member M 1

Rajput Rataji Ramaji Member M 1

Chauhan Amarsinh Hathesinh Member M 1

Oad Manghiben Patabhai Member F 1

Patel Jumiben Rupaji Member F 1

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

5

6

7

Rajkot

Watershed

Committee

Ranesari

Watershed

Committee

Kasavi

Watershed

Committee

Under

Process

Under

Process

Under

Process

P.I.A (WDT Member) WDT Member M

Patel Chamnabhai Kanaji President M 1

Suthar Chhaganbhai Mavabhai Secretary M 1

Patel Mavabhai Varjangbhai Member M 1

Patel Dhirajbhai Hemrajbhai Member M 1

Swami Laxmiben Darchhanath Member F 1

Prajapati Dayiben Kalabhai Member F 1

Patel Hamirabhai Dhudabhai Member M 1

Desai Balkabhai Bhemabhai Member M 1

Parmar Navinbhai Rupabhai Member M 1 1

Harijan Ishvarbhai Trikambhai Member M 1 1

Bhil Rupabhai Savabhai Member M 1 1

Patel Demabhai Govaji Member M 1

Patel Ganeshbhai Hardanbhai Member M 1

Darji Mangilal Chamnabhai Member M 1

Patel Modabhai Sonabhai Member M 1

P.I.A. (WDT Member) WDT Member M

Patel Abhabhai Varjangbhai President M 1 1

Patel Karamsinhbhai Ramabhai Secretary M 1 1

Thakor Vajesinh Rajabhai Member M 1 1

Harijan Ramsibhai Punjabhai Member M 1 1

Swami Pirghar Lalaghar Member M 1 1

Nai Devabhai Darmaji Member M 1 1

Patel Jivabhai Lagdhirbhai Member M 1 1

Rabari Sedhabahi Ragnathbhai Member M 1 1

Patel Sivaben Jagmalbhai Member F 1 1

Patel Dahabhai Israbhai Member F 1 1

Braman Revaben Jivarambhai Member F 1 1

Patel Chelabhai Karshanbhai President M 1 1

Patel Lumbhabhai Manabhai Secretary M 1 1

Rabari Chelabhai Sadabhai Member M 1 1

Rohit Babubhai Iswarbhai Member M 1 1

Barot Gamjibhai Surtabhai 1 Member M 1 1

Patel Jamabhai Dalabhai Member M 1 1

Rabari Narayanbhai Nagjibhai Member M 1 1

Harijan Ravtabhai Fulabhai Member M 1 1

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

Parajapati Ratanben Thanabhai Member F 1 1

Harijan Parvatiben Burabhai Member F 1 1

Darji Leraben Vakabhai Member F 1 1

User Group:

User Groups are normally formed to manage an activity or asset created under the programme on a long term basis. The user group collect user

charges from their members, oversee the works and manage the benefits. It was decided that each group would formulate certain internal rules

and have a feeling of ownership with community spirit.

Table no. 32.1: SHG detail (Antrol )

Cluster

Name

Antrol

With

only

Men

Total no. of registered SHGs

With only

Women

With

both

1 3 1 5

No. of members

No. of SC/ST in each

category

No. of BPL in each

category

Total Categories M F Total M F Total M F Total

(i) Landless 10 20 30 5 10 15 5 10 15

(ii) SF 3 7 10 1 3 4 2 4 6

(iii) MF 2 3 5 0 1 1 2 2 4

(iv) LF 0 5 5 0 2 2 0 3 3

Total 1 3 1 5 15 35 50 6 16 22 9 19 28

Naroli 2 2 1 5

(i) Landless 3 2 5 0 2 2 0 2 2

(ii) SF 10 7 17 0 7 7 0 6 6

(iii) MF 12 11 23 0 11 11 0 0 0

(iv) LF 5 0 5 0 0 0 0 0 0

Total 2 2 1 5 30 20 50 0 20 20 0 8 8

Radaka 1 2 0 3

(i) Landless 2 2 4 2 2 0 2 2 2

(ii) SF 7 10 17 0 8 8 0 8 8

(iii) MF 1 8 9 0 0 0 0 0 0

(iv) LF 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

Total 1 2 0 3 10 20 30 2 10 8 2 10 10

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

Sherau 0 5 0 5

(i) Landless 0 2 2 0 0 0 0 2 2

(ii) SF 0 33 33 0 5 5 0 10 10

(iii) MF 0 15 15 0 5 5 0 3 3

(iv) LF 0 5 5 0 0 0 0 0 0

Total 0 5 0 5 0 55 55 0 10 10 0 15 15

Rajkot 0 3 4 7

(i) Landless 0 4 4 2 2 4 2 2 4

(ii) SF 10 35 45 1 5 6 1 3 4

(iii) MF 6 11 17 0 10 10 0 2 2

(iv) LF 0 4 4 0 0 0 0 0 0

Total 0 3 4 7 16 54 70 3 17 20 3 7 10

Ranesari 0 10 0 10

(i) Landless 0 10 10 0 3 3 0 0 0

(ii) SF 0 55 55 0 7 7 0 4 4

(iii) MF 0 40 40 0 0 0 0 0 0

(iv) LF 0 5 5 0 0 0 0 0 0

Total 0 10 0 10 0 110 110 0 10 10 0 4 4

Kasavi 0 0 3 3

(i) Landless 2 1 3 2 0 2 0 0 0

(ii) SF 9 4 13 0 0 0 0 0 0

(iii) MF 3 5 8 0 0 0 0 0 0

(iv) LF 3 3 6 0 0 0 0 0 0

Total 0 0 3 3 17 13 30 2 0 2 0 0 0

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

Table no. 33.1: UG detail

No. of SC/ST in each No. of BPL in each

Total no. of UGs

No. of members

S. No.

category

category

Men Women Both Total Categories M F Total M F Total M F Total

(i)Landless 5 4 9 3 1 4 5 4 9

Antrol 5 0 1 6

(ii) SF 16 1 17 10 0 10 8 1 6

(iii) MF 15 1 16 8 0 8 5 1 6

(iv) LF 10 1 11 0 0 0 0 0 0

Total 5 0 1 6 46 7 53 21 1 22 18 6 21

(i)Landless 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

Rajkot 2 0 0 2

(ii) SF 10 0 10 0 0 0 5 0 5

(iii) MF 10 0 10 10 0 0 0 0 0

(iv) LF 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

Total 2 0 0 2 20 0 20 10 0 0 5 0 5

(i)Landless 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

Ranesari 1 0 0 1

(ii) SF 10 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

(iii) MF 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

(iv) LF 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

Total 1 0 0 1 10 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

(i)Landless 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

Kasavi 1 0 1 2

(ii) SF 10 5 15 0 0 0 0 0 0

(iii) MF 5 0 5 0 0 0 0 0 0

(iv) LF 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

Total 15 5 20 0 0 0 0 0 0

(i)Landless 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

Serau 2 0 1 3

(ii) SF 15 5 20 10 0 10 5 0 5

(iii) MF 10 0 10 0 0 0 0 0 0

(iv) LF 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

Total 2 0 1 3 25 5 30 10 0 10 5 0 5

(i)Landless 2 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0

Radaka 2 0 1 3

(ii) SF 15 5 20 0 0 0 5 0 5

(iii) MF 3 0 3 0 0 0 0 0 0

(iv) LF 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

Total 20 5 25 0 0 0 0 0 0

(i)Landless 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

(ii) SF 15 10 25 10 0 10 0 0 0

Naroli 1 0 2 3

(iii) MF 5 0 5 0 0 0 5 0 5

(iv) LF 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

Total 1 0 2 3 20 10 30 10 0 10 0 0 5

4.3. Physical activities to be undertaken under IWMP, Antrol

Entry Point activity (EPA)

EPA activities are taken up under watershed projects to build a rapport with the village community at the beginning of the project; generally,

certain important works which are in urgent demand of the local community are taken up. A group Discussion was conducted with watershed

Development Committee regarding the EPA activity, It was conveyed to the WC that an amount of Rs. 29.40 Lakh was allotted for EPA activity,

which was 4 per cent of total allocated budget. The villagers discussed various activities which they felt is important but after a brief discussion

it was conveyed to them that only those activities can be taken, which revive the common natural resources. It was also taken into priority that

there should be an instrument of convergence which will result in sustainability of activities like as the ground water tank, havada, new well,

inlet, Crematoria roof structure.

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

Table no.34.1: Entry point activities (EPA) (All financial figures in lakh Rs.)

S. No. Names of Clusters Amount earmarked for EPA Entry Point Activities planned Estimated cost (Rs, In Lakh)

Sump 3.00

Animal Drinking Tank (Havada) 2.00

1 Antrol

8.10

Repairing of Well 0.50

Inlet 1.50

Crematorium Roof Structure 1.10

Total 8.1

2 Kasavi 2.55 Protection Wall 2.55

Total 2.55

Books for school library 0.75

Improvementof Smashan Gruh 1.50

3 Naroli

6.45

R.O Plant (2) in School 0.40

Protection Wall (90 Meter) 3.80

Total 6.45

Havada (2) 1.60

4 Radaka

3.00

Drainage line with pipe line 1.00

Repairing Havada 0.40

Total 3.00

Roof water Harvesting Structure 0.50

Rain water Drainage 0.50

5 Rajkot

3.60

Havada 1.00

R.O Plant 0.50

Crematorium Roof 1.10

Total 3.60

6 Ranesari

1.20 Pond 1.20

Total 1.20

Havada (2) 1.60

Sump 1.50

7 Sherau

4.5

Drainage Line 1.00

R.O Plant 0.40

Total 4.50

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

Table no.35: Details of activities of preparatory phase (All financial figures in lakh Rs.)

S. NO.

Name of

Clusters

Initiation of

Cluster level

institution

Capacity

building

IEC

activities

Baseline

survey

Hydrogeological

survey

Identifying

technical

support

agencies

Any other

(please

specify)

Estimated

Cost (Rs. in

lakh)

1 Anrtol 2.19 5.06 1.90 0.60 0.20 2.00 0.20 12.15

2 Naroli 3.0315 4.0315 1.00 0.25 0.30 0.30 0.76 9.673

3 Radka 0.975 1.875 0.90 0.20 0.30 0.15 0.10 4.50

4 Sherau 1.9125 2.8125 0.90 0.27 0.35 0.30 0.21 6.755

5 Rajkot 1.25 2.25 1.00 0.20 0.20 0.30 0.20 5.40

6 Ranesari 0.25 0.75 0.70 0.50 0.10 0.10 0.50 1.80

7 Kasavi 0.694 1.594 0.90 0.20 0.15 0.18 0.108 3.826

Total 10.303 18.373 7.3 2.22 1.6 3.33 2.078 44.104

Watershed Development Works:

Watershed development works are to be done during second phase of watershed project. A multi-tier ridge to valley sequence approach should

be approached towards implementation of watershed development projects. A net budget of 50 percent is allotted for this work.

Slope treatment:

The second tier treatment is the slope treatment. This is generally done on agricultural land or waste land. This generally includes water

conservation or surface water storage structures. This being highly labour intensive, will involve more of manual labour; so, funds from

National Rural Employment Guarantee Scheme (NREGS) can be taken.

Following structures are been proposed in these areas

a. Earthen Bund, b. Inlet, c. Pond

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

Table no.36: Activities related to Surface water resources in the project areas (all

financial figures in lakh Rs.)

Proposed target

S.

No.

Cluster

name

1 Antrol

Type of structures

No.

Augmentation/ repair of

existing structures

Area to

be

irrigate

d (ha)

Storage

capacit

y

(cmt)

Estima

ted

cost

Construction of new structures

No.

Area

to be

irrigat

ed

(ha)

Storag

e

capaci

ty(cmt

)

Estimat

ed cost

Area to

be

irrigate

d (ha)

Total target

Stora

ge

capac

ity

Estimat

ed cost

Pond 0 0 0 0.00 4 60 18000 10.00 60 18000 10.00

Farm pond 0 0 0 0.00 60 40 12000 6.00 40 12000 6.00

Earthen bund 0 0 0 0.00 4 27 67000 9.70 27 67000 9.70

Total 0 0 0 0.00 68 137

2 Rajkot

15700

0

25.70 137

Deepening of

Pond

1 33 10000 3.62 0 0 0 0.00 33 10000 3.62

Earthen bund 0 0 0 0.00 1 12 12000 2.03 12 12000 2.03

Total 1 10 10000 3.62 1 12 12000 2.03 22

2200

0

5.65

1570

00

25.70

Table no.37.1: Activities related to recharging ground water resources in the project areas (all financial figures in lakh Rs.)

Proposed target

Augmentation/ repair of

Construction of new

existing recharging

recharging structures

S. No. Name of Clusters Type of structures

structures

1 Antrol

No.

Area to be

irrigated

(ha)

Estimated

cost

No.

Area to be

irrigated

(ha)

Estimated

cost

Area to be

irrigated

(ha)

Total target

Estimated

cost

(1)Well Recharge - - - 2 10 0.80 10 0.80

Total for the Project 2 10 0.80 10 0.80

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

Table no. 38.1: Activities related to livelihoods by Self Help Groups (SHGs) in the project areas

Major activities of the SHGs

Names of

S. No.

No. of SHGs Average annual income from

Clusters

Name of activity

involved activity per SHG

Animal Husbandry (Cow unit)

16 192000

1 Antrol

Ayurveda plantation (Allow Vera)

Carpenter tools (2)

Cement block unit

Floor mill (1)

Massnary kits and Training

Horticulture Plantation

Spices grinding unit

Tailoring tools

Vegetable Seedling Nursery

Cattring

Cattel food supply

4 250000

3 75000

1 90000

1 20000

1 10000

2 20000

2 8000

1 10000

3 25000

1 15000

1 25000

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

Table no. 39: Other activities of watershed works phase –

Proposed target

S.

No.

Name of

vill-ages

Ridge

area

treatme

nt

Drainag

e line

treatme

nt

(a) (b) (a) (b) (No)

Nursery

raising

(Rs.

In

Lakh

)

Land development

Crop

demon

stratio

ns

Pasture

developme

nt

Any other

(Developme

nt work for

Private &

Community

Land)

Farm Levelling Farm Bunding Live Fencing

(Ha.)

(Rs. In

Lakh)

(cmt)

(Rs. In

Lakh)

(

H

a.

/

N

o.

)

Total

Estimat

ed cost

(Rs. In

lakhs)

1 Antrol 0 0 0 0 0 0 300 30.00 20000 10.00 0 0 0 0 6000 0.84 40.84

2 Kasavi 0 0 0 0 0 0 200 20.00 10000 5.00 0 0 0 0 0 0.00 25.00

3 Naroli 0 0 0 0 0 0 500 50.00 48000 24.00 0 0 0 0 0 0.00 74.00

4 Ranesari 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0.00 20000 10.00 0 0 0 0 0 0.00 10.00

5 Rajkot 0 0 0 0 0 0 200 20.00 29729 14.86 0 0 0 0 0 0.00 34.86

6 Radaka 0 0 0 0 0 0 300 30.00 0 0.00 0 0 0 0 0 0.00 30.00

7 Sherau 0 0 0 0 0 0 400 40.00 8000 4.00 0 0 0 0 0 0.00 44.00

Total 0 0 0 0 0 0 1900 190.00 135729 67.86 0 0 0 0 6000 0.84 258.70

Farm Pond:

There is very little qualitative difference between a pond/tank, which usually serves the population of a village, and farm pond, which

serves an individual agricultural field. Farm ponds greatly vary in size depending upon the rainfall. These have only a few metres of length and

width and are built across the flow path of natural drainage channels. Surplus water from one pond spills over to a lower pond. In some cases a

series of farm ponds are built on one single stream.Each pond caters to the irrigation needs of one farm and also augments ground water

recharge.Length 10, Width 10, Depth 2.

(R

s.

In

La

kh

)

(Ha.)

(Rs.

In

Lak

h)

(a)

rmt.

(b)

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

Table No39.1: Technical Details of Pond (Each)

Particulars

Value

Pond Length 50 M

Pond Width 45 M

Pond Depth 2 M

Side Slope 0

Table No39.1: Technical Details of Farm Pond (Each)

Particulars

Value

Pond Length 10 M

Pond Width 10 M

Pond Depth 2 M

Side Slope 0

Table No. 39..2: Quantity Excavation for Farm Pond

Sr

No

Description

1 General Work

Clearing bushes / Dag Belling 2.5 to 5.00 cm deep

2 Earth Work

Construction of earthen bund (dry of moist) excavation and laying in 15 cm layer,

3 breaking of clods, separating leaves and small stones, dressing and compaction with

sheep foot roller or hand rammer, upto 1.5 meter lift and 50 meter lead.

4 a) ordinary soil Cum

5 b) hard soil Cum

Unit

Pond Top

Area

(Sq.m)

Pond

Bottom Area

(Sq.m)

Dept

h

(M)

Quantity

(Cum)

100.00 100.00 2.00 200.00

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

Table No. 39.3: Technical Details of Farm Bunding

Particulars

Value

Bund Length Per Ha. 200.00 M

Proposed Area(area of farm) 1.00 Ha

Total Bund Length For Proposed Area 200.00 M

Top Width 0.45 M

Side Slope 1:1

Height 0.75 M

Base Width 1.80 M

Cross-Section of Farm bund 0.90 SqM

Table No. 39.4: Quantity Excavation for Farm bunding

Sr.

No

Description Unit Quantity

1 General Work

Clearing bushes / Dag Belling 2.5 to 5.00 cm deep M 800.00

2 Earth Work

Construction of earthen bund (dry of moist) excavation and laying in 15 cm layer, breaking of clods, separating

leaves and small stones, dressing and compaction with sheep foot roller or hand rammer, uptp 1.5 meter lift Cum 200.00

and 50 meter lead.

a) ordinary soil Cum

b) hard soil Cum 200.00

3 Vegetative Work

Sowing of seed on the constructed ridge M 400.00

4 Supply of Stylo/Dhaman Seed @ 4gm/m in(single line) Kg 1.60

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

Table no.40.1: Details of engineering

structures in watershed works*

S.

No.

Cluste

r

name

Name of

structure

s

Type of treatment

(i)

Ridg

e

area

(R)

(ii)

Drain

age

line

(D)

(iii)

Land

dev.

(L)

(i)

Priva

te

Type of land

(ii)

Com

munit

y

(iii)

Oth

ers

(pl.

spec

ify)

Executing

agency

(i) UG,

(ii) SHG,

(iii)

Others

(pl.

specify)

No. of

units

(No./

cu.m./

rmt)

Target

Estimated cost (Rs. in lakh)

M W O T

Expected

month &

year of

completion

(mm/yyyy)

1 Antrol Inlet L C UG 3 2.34 0.60 0.06 3.00

Total

3 2.34 0.60 0.06 3.00

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

Table no.41: Details of activities connected with vegetative cover in watershed works

S.

No.

Name

of

Cluster

1 sherau

2 Antrol

Name of

structure/

work

Horti.

Plantation

Type of treatment

(i) Ridge

area (R)

(ii)

Drain

age

line

(D)

(iii)

Land

dev.

(L)

(i)

Priva

te

Type of land

(ii)

Commu

nity

Execu

ting

agenc

y

(i) UG,

(ii)

SHG,

(iii)

Other

s (pl.

specif

y)

Target

PIA – DWDU, BANASKANTHA _ANTROL CLUSTER Page 56

(iii)

Other

s (pl.

specif

y)

Area

(ha)

L C UG 4.ha

No. of

plants

624

(Horti) and

33600

(Allovera)

Estim

ated

cost

(Rs.

in

lakh)

Expected

month &

year of

completi

on (mm/

yyyy)

7.21 In 2013

Tree Plantation L C UG 1.ha 1111 1.75 In 2013

Tree Plant

Distribution

L P UG 75 ha 30000 3.0 In 2013

Horti. Plant

Distribution

L P UG 11 ha 4350 0.87 In 2013

Total 12.83

624

Horti.

(Horti) and

L C UG 4.ha

Plantation

33600

7.21

(Allovera)

Tree Plantation L C UG 3.ha 3333 5.25

Fodder

Development

Plot

L C UG 4.ha 1 6.0

Flory Culture

L P UG 1 10.0

Green House

Tree Fort L C UG 3 1500 3.23


DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

3 Kasavi

4 Naroli

5 Radaka

6

Ranesa

ri

Tree Plant

Distribution

L P UG 60 ha 24000 2.4

Horti. Plant

Distribution

L P UG 30 ha 12000 2.4

Total 36.49

Horti.

312

L C UG 2.ha

Plantation

(Horti)

3.12

Tree Plantation L C UG 1.ha 1111 1.75

Tree Plant

Distribution

L P UG 50 ha 20000 2.0

Horti. Plant

Distribution

L P UG 15 ha 6200 1.24

Total 8.11

Horti.

312

L C UG 2.ha

Plantation

(Horti)

3.12

Tree Plantation L C UG 2.ha 2222 3.5

Tree Plant

Distribution

L P UG 25 ha 10.000 No 1.0

Horti. Plant

Distribution

L P UG 11 ha 4400 0.88

Total 8.50

Horti. Plant

Dist.

L P UG 25 ha 10000 2.0

Tree Plant Dist. L P UG 22 ha 8800 0.88

Horti.

312

L C UG 2.ha

Plantation

(Horti)

3.12

Tree Plantation L C UG 2.ha 22222 3.5

Total 9.50

Horti.

Plantation

L C UG 12 ha 5000 1.00

distr.

Tree Plantation L C UG 1 ha 1111 1.75

Horti.

Plantation

L C UG 2 ha 312 3.12

Grass Plot L C UG 1 ha 1.24

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

7 Rajkot

Total 7.11

Horti.

Plantation

L C UG 2.ha 312 3.12

Tree Plantation L C UG 1.ha 1111 1.75

Tree Plant

Distribution

6 ha 2400 0.24

Total 5.11

Table No. 41.1: Technical Details of Afforestation Activities

Particulars

Value

Species

Ailanthus

Plant To Plant Spacing

3x3M

Row to Row Spacing

3x3M

Pit Length

0.30 M

Pit Width

Neem, Aurdosa, Karanj, Ber, Lemon, Promganant,

0.30 M

Pit Depth

Avala,Chikoo,Jamoon,Kharek,Santra

0.30 M

No. of Plants 1111

Plantation Area

1 ha.

No. of Plants per ha

1111 Nos.

Gap Filling 20%

Table No. 41.2: Cost Estimation for Aforestation activity

S.

No.

Description No. Length

(m.)

PIA – DWDU, BANASKANTHA _ANTROL CLUSTER Page 58

Width

(m.)

Depth

(m.)

Unit Quantity Rate Amount

1

First Year Advance work :- Side clearing, Pri & Post

Photograph 1 100 100 0 Nos. 1 2500 2500

2 Digging of pits for plants in Ordinary Murom 1111 0.3 0.3 0.3 Nos. 1111 4 4444

3 Live fencing and trench 1 200 0 0 Nos. 200 40 8000

4

Protection labour Comprising from march to April works 1

12

Rs. 2000 per month, Rs. 24000 per year

0 0 0 Nos.

2000 24000

5 Iren gate and display board 1 0 0 0 Nos. 1 1500 1500

6 First year current year :- Pre planting insecticide 1111 0 0 0 Nos. 1111 1.5 1667


DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

7

8

9

10

11

12

purchasing applying Rs. 1.50/pit with labour

plant purchasing keping at pit site Rs. 5/-per plant 1333

plant per hact (20% casuliting) Purchasing prociser to be

followed)

Planting plant cost Rs 1.50 /plant making khamana

around the plant Rs. 1.50 totaling Rs. 3.00 per plant for

1333 plants

for plants applying Ant termite insecfiside,Prestiside Rs

1.50 per plant every time three time in one year 1.5x3=Rs

4.50 plant for 1111 plants first doze planting time Second

dose = August - Sep Third dose February

for plants applying urea per plant 10 gram one time and

four time in one year total 50 kg. urea applying in one

year, total cost of urea is 350 rs. first doze planting time

Second dose = August - Sep Third dose February fourth

dose march to April

Applying growth Hormones per hac. One dose cost Rs. 125

two dose in one year total cost of Rs.250 per hac.

First Weeding in 1 rmt die 6 inch depth, soil dipping Rs

2.00 per Plant one month after Planting, Second

weeding including as per item (5) (in septemberoctomber)

Rs 2 per plant, Third weeding mucling Rs 2

per palnt at the end of monsoon

Watering from oct. to June as per requirement maximum

12 watering Labor and water Rs 2 per plant for one

watering, 12 time watering cost per plant Rs. 24.00

Second year operation :- Protection labour for one year as

per Item No. 4

Casuality replacement at the rate of 10% of total plants i.e.

112 plants per Hec. 5/- per plant

1333 0 0 0 Nos. 1333 5 6665

1333 0 0 0 Nos. 1333 3 3999

1111 0 0 0 Nos. 1111 4.5 5000

1111 0 0 0 Nos. 1111 0.3 350

1111 0 0 0 Nos. 1111 0.25 250

1111 0 0 0 Nos. 1111 6 6666

1111 0 0 0 Nos. 1111 24 26664

1 0 0 0 Nos. 12 2000 24000

13

Weeding & Soil Working 112 0 0 0 Nos. 112 7 784

(a) 2.00 Per Plant i.e. 7/- per plant for 112 plant per Hec.

7.00 x 112 = 784.00 `

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

14

Two weeding mulching soil working in 1 mt dia 6" deep

around the plant per weeding i.e. 2/- per plant for two

weeding soil working (First in July, Second in Sept.)

Insectiside pertiside Two dose 3.00 (each doze) i.e. 3/-

per plant for two dose

1111 0 0 0 Nos. 1111 4 4444

for plants applying urea per plant 10 gram one time and

15 four time in one year total 50 kg. urea applyng in one year,

total cost of urea is 350 rs. first doze planting time 1111 0 0 0 Nos. 1111 3.32 3683

Second dose = Augest - Sep Third dose February fourth

dose march to april

Watering from oct. to june as per reqirement maximum

16 10 watering Labour and water Rs 2 per palnt for one 1111 0 0 0 Nos. 1111 20 22220

watering, 10 time watering cost per plant Rs. 20.00

17

Third weeding mulching soil working in 1 mt dia 6" deep

around the plant per weeding i.e. 2/- per plant

1111 0 0 0 Nos. 1111 2 2222

18 Protection labour for 12 month `.3000/- per month 1 0 0 0 Nos. 12 2000 24000

After monsoon season weeding mulching soil working in 1

19 mt dia 6" deep around the plant per weeding i.e. 2/- per 1111 0 0 0 Nos. 1111 2 2222

plant

TOTAL 175280

Table No. 41.3: Technical Details of Horticulture Activities

Particulars

Value

Species

Ailanthus

Plant To Plant Spacing

5x5M

Row to Row Spacing

5x5M

Pit Length

1 M

Pit Width

Lemon, Promganant, Avala,Chikoo,Jamoon,Kharek,Santra

1M

Pit Depth

1M

No. of Plants

400 Nos.

Plantation Area

1ha.

No. of Plants per ha

400 Nos.

Gap Filling 10 %

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

Table No. 41.4: Cost Estimation for a Horticulture activity

S.N.

Activities

No.

Length

(m.)

Width

(m.)

Depth

(m.)

Unit Quantity Rate Amount

1 Hac.

Amount

2 Hac.

Amount

4 Hac.

First year - Advance Work

1

Side clearing, Alignment stacking and Ground Leveling, Pri

photograph and post photograph (Must)

1 100 100 0 rmt 400 3000 3000 6000 12000

2

Pits size : 0.45×0.45×0.45cm. (Plan to plant spacing 8×8mt. of 1

hac.) Rs. 6.50 per pit 156 pits per hac. (March to April)

156 0.5 0.5 0.5 cmt 156 6.5 1014 2028 4056

3

Barbed wire fencing Rs. 200 per rmt. Including materials and

labours 200 rmt fencing per hac. (March to April) Averaage per Hac.

1 100 100 0 rmt 200 200 40000 80000 160000

4

Protection labour Comprising from march to April warks Rs. 3000

per month, Rs. 36000 per year

1 0 0 0 month 12 3000 36000 36000 36000

5 Iron Gate and Display board 1 0 0 0 Nos. 1 5000 5000 5000 5000

First year - Current Year - June on works

Pre planting marure compost/vermi compost arti territe powder

1 caster cake, purchasing applying varmi 1 kg/ pit/rs 5=00 terminate 156 0 0 0 Nos. 156 16.5 2574 5148 10296

powder rs. 1.50/pit caster cake kg/pit/10 (Total Rs 16=50 per pit)

2

grafted horti plant purchasing keping at pit site Rs. 50/-per plant

188 plant per hact (20% casuliting) Purchasing prociser to be 188 0 0 0 Nos. 188 50 9400 18800 37600

followed)

3

Planting hortiplant Rs 2.50 /plant making khamana around the

plant Rs. 2.00 totaling Rs. 4.50 per plant for 188 plants

188 0 0 0 Nos. 188 4.5 846 1692 3384

4

for horti plants applying Ant termite insecfiside,Prestiside Rs 1.50

per plant every time three time in one year 1.5x3=Rs 4.50 plant +

vermi compost Rs 5 plant one doze Rs 5x3 = 15 plant for three dose 156 0 0 0 Nos. 156 19.5 3042 6084 12168

Totaling Rs 19.50 plant for 156 plants= first doze planting time

Second dose = Augest - Sep Third dose February

5

First Weeding in 1 rmt dia 6 inch depth, soil dippning Rs 3.00

Plant one month after Planting

156 0 0 0 Nos. 156 3 468 936 1872

6

Second weeding including as per item (5) (in september-octomber)

Rs 3 per plant

156 0 0 0 Nos. 156 3 468 936 1872

7 Third weeding mucling Rs 3 per palnt at the end of monsoon 156 0 0 0 Nos. 156 3 468 936 1872

8 Watering from oct to june as per reqirement maximum 12 watering 156 0 0 0 Nos. 156 12 1872 3744 7488

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

Labour Rs 1 per palnt for one watering 50 Rs 12/ per palnt for

months Rs 1872/- for 156 per plant for months (Watering at the

interval of 20 days

Material cost for watering facility watertank Rs 1 Litter per hactore

10,000 litter per hactore 10,000 for water tank per hactore

1 0 0 0 Litter #### 1 10000 20000 40000

Cost of pipe for pipeline 125 rmt per hactore at the rate 100/- per

rmt including providing laying etc.

1 0 0 0 rmt 125 100 12500 25000 50000

9

Soil work plant after every watering Rs. 1.50 per plant for one soil

Working so Rs 18.00 perplant for 12 soil working

156 0 0 0 Nos. 156 18 2808 5616 11232

Second Year Maintanance

1 Protection labour for one year as per Item No. 4 1 0 0 0 month 12 3000 36000 36000 36000

2

Casuality replacement at the rate of 10% of total plants i.e. 16

plants per Hec. `.50/- per plant

Weeding & Soil Working

(a) 3.00 Per Plant i.e. `.53/- per plant for 16 plant per Hec. `.53/- x

16 = 848.00 `

16 0 0 0 Nos. 53 16 848 1696 3392

3

Two weeding mulching soil working in 1 mt dia 6" deep around the

plant per weeding i.e. `. 3/- per plant for two weeding soil working 312 0 0 0 Nos. 312 3 936 1872 3744

(First in July, Second in Sept.)

4

Insectiside pertiside & vermi compost, Two dose `. 6.50 (each doze)

i.e. `.13/- per plant for two dose

156 0 0 0 Nos. 156 13 2028 4056 8112

5

10 watering from October to June `.10/- per plant i.e. `.1560/-for

156 plant. (at the interval of 25 Days)

156 0 0 0 Nos. 156 10 1560 3120 6240

6

Soil Working after watering 5 soil working `.3/- per plant, soil

working i.e. `.15/- total per plant

156 0 0 0 Nos. 156 15 2340 4680 9360

Third Year Maintanance

1 Protection labour for 12 month `.3000/- per month 1 0 0 0 month 12 3000 36000 36000 36000

2 One Weeding Soil Working in monsoon `.3/- per plant. 156 0 0 0 Nos. 156 3 468 936 1872

3

Watering from October to June 10 watering `.10/- per plant i.e.

`.1560/-for 156 plant.

156 0 0 0 Nos. 156 10 1560 3120 6240

4

Soil Working after watering `.3/- per plant, soil working, three soil

working `. 9/- per plant

156 0 0 0 Nos. 156 9 1404 2808 5616

Total 212604 312208 511416

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

Fodder Development Plot for Antrol Watershed

Table no: 41.5: Cost of Fodder Plot (4 hac.)

Cost Detail

Unit cost

1. Plot Clearing 100MD * 100 Rs = 10000 Rs

2. Plot Levelling 4 hec * 15000 Rs = 60000 Rs

3. Cost for Protection (Wire fencing /small shed) Other tools. 800rmt * 250 Rs = 200000 Rs

4. Cost for tillage 32 hour*400 Rs= 12800 Rs

5. Cost for seed 800 kg seed *100=80000 Rs

6. Cost for fertilizer 50000 Rs

7. Cost for irrigation with Pipeline & Machinery 1,50,000 Rs

8. Cost for maintenance & Labour 29200 Rs

9. Depreciation cost of No. 3. (5%) 8000 Rs

Total cost

6,00,000 Rs

Table No. 41.6: Returns from Fodder Production

S. No Return Details Cost (in Rs.)

1 Germination % 30%

2. Production per / hac. /year (2000*3*4) = 24000 kg

3. Net Selling Price Rs 4 /kg = 96000 Rs

Production of Fodder:

We will produce 2250 quintal fodder from community land of Gram Panchayat and for remaining requirement we can fulfill by two ways

first one buy the fodder at the time of harvesting and second we can take land on lease agreement from some other government as well

as private agency.

Technical Support/Assistance:

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

To ensure proper technical support for fodder bank and smooth functioning of activities the required technical assistance may be taken from

Krishi Vigyan Kendra (KVS), Dept. of Agriculture, Dairy and DWDU.

Advantages:

The importance of a fodder bank can be well understood. The fodder banks will provide much needed relief and self-reliance to poor in the

village especially in drought condition. Specifically, the advantages are:-

‣ It will reduce migration during drought condition.

‣ Farmers can purchase and sale of fodder at village level, thus doing away with costs incurred by them to carry out these transactions at

the city market.

‣ It can reduce in overall market prices of fodder during the lean season.

‣ Ensure availability of fodder during the lean season at affordable and reasonable prices.

‣ Reduced distress sale of cattle due to non –availability and / or non-affordability of fodder.

‣ Higher incomes for the poor as cattle will have enough fodder even during the lean season

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S.

No.

DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

Table no.42.1: Details of allied / other activities (Livelihood Intervention & Production system intervention)

Executing

Type of land

agency

Name of

Cluster

1 Antrol

2 Sherau

Name of activity

(i) Private

(ii)

Community

(iii)

Others

(pl.

specify)

Target

PIA – DWDU, BANASKANTHA _ANTROL CLUSTER Page 65

(i) UG

(ii)SHG

(iii) Others

(pl. specify)

Estimated

cost

(Rs. in

lakh)

Nursery (2) SHG 3.990

Floor mill (1) Private 0.760

Carpenter tools (2) SHG 1.000

Tailoring tools & Training (2) SHG 0.800

Cattle Food Supply Private 2.000

Animal Husbandry ( unit) (10) SHG 8.450

Vegetable Seedling Nursery with Drip

sprinkler

SHG 3.250

Total Livelihood Intervention 20.250

Vermi compost SHG 2.500

Cumin Processing SHG 3.500

Handicraft work &Training SHG 4.000

Bio-gas plant community 11.000

Cement block business SHG 0.500

Mini oil mill Private 2.825

Catering Private 2.000

Total of the Production system intervention 26.325

Spices grinding unit Private 2.410

Ayurveda plantation (Allow Vera) SHG 2.090

Floor mill (1) Private 0.760

Cattring Private 2.000

Nursery SHG 3.990

Total Livelihood Intervention 11.250

Expected

month &

year of

completion

(mm/yyyy)


DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

3 Kasavi

4 Naroli

5 Radaka

Handicraft work &Training SHG 2.000

Herbal Processing Unit SHG 4.000

Vermi compost SHG 2.500

Animal Husbandry ( unit) (5) SHG 4.225

Bakery Shop Private 1.900

Total of the Production system intervention 14.625

Tailoring tools (1) Private 0.400

Animal Husbandry (Cow unit) (5) SHG 4.225

Carpenter tools (2) Private 1.000

Floor mill (1) Private 0.750

Total Livelihood Intervention 6.375

Sesame Processing and Mini oil mil SHG 3.000

Electric Valona Machine Private 1.900

Cattle food supply Private 2.388

Floriculture Plant SHG 1.000

Total of the Production system intervention 8.288

Horticulture Plantation SHG 2.000

Tailoring tools (1) Private 0.400

Animal Husbandry (Cow unit) (10) SHG 8.450

Carpenter tools (2) Private 1.000

Floor mill (1) Private 0.760

Ayurvedik plantation SHG 2.090

Cattle Food Supply SHG 1.425

Total Livelihood Intervention 16.125

Fodder Bank SHG 5.500

Organic Farming Support Centre Private 1.463

Carpet Udhyog SHG 4.000

Vermi compost SHG 2.500

Cumin Processing SHG 3.500

Handicraft work &Training SHG 4.000

Total of the Production system intervention 20.963

Animal Husbandry (Cow unit) (5) SHG 4.225

Carpainter Private 1.000

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

6 Ranesari

7 Rajkot

Tailoring tools (1) Private 0.400

Vegetable Seedling Nursery (3) SHG 0.900

Massnary kits and Training Private 0.975

Total Livelihood Intervention 7.500

Spices grinding unit Private 2.410

Floor Mil Private 0.750

Paper Dish and Padiya and Training SHG 3.790

Tailor Private 0.800

Handicraft work &Training SHG 2.000

Total of the Production system intervention 9.750

Carpenter tools (2) Private 1.000

Vegetable Seedling Nursery (3) SHG 0.900

Tailor Private 0.400

Floor Mil Private 0.700

Total Livelihood Intervention 3.000

Ayurvedik plantation SHG 2.090

Vermi compost SHG 1.810

Total of the Production system intervention 3.900

Spices grinding unit Private 2.410

Ayurveda plantation (Allow Vera) SHG 2.090

Cement block unit Private 0.510

Nursery SHG 3.990

Total Livelihood Intervention 9.000

Handicraft work &Training SHG 2.000

Herbal Processing Unit SHG 4.000

Vermi compost SHG 2.500

Animal Husbandry ( unit) (4) SHG 3.200

Total of the Production system intervention 11.700

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

Vermicompost unit for Antrol Cluster

One of the important occupations of the villagers is animal husbandry. At present, the animal waste is Direct used by the villagers as

agricultural input. If the farmers start realising the benefits of compost and Vermicompost in particular, the productivity of their land can

increase manifold. As part of direct livelihood support, the villagers (mainly land less) are going to receive cows, buffaloes and small ruminants.

These animals in turn are going to produce more waste, which can be used to prepare Vermicompost.

It is planned that a Vermicompost unit by another SHG would be supported by the project. The SHG members, with the help of hired manpower,

can collect animal-dung. They would process this dung to prepare Vermicompost and sell it to the farmers in the village or outside, as per

demand.

The process of composting crop residues using earthworms comprise spreading the agricultural wastes and dung in layers of 1.5 m wide and

0.5 m high beds of required length. Earthworms are introduced in between the layers @ 3kg worms per bed volume. The beds are maintained

at about 40 - 50% moisture content and a temperature of 20 - 30 o C by sprinkling water over the beds. The earthworms being voracious eaters

consume the biodegradable matter and give out a part of the matter as excreta or vermi-castings. The vermi-casting containing nutrients are

rich manure for the plants.

About The Worms

Eisenia fetida, Eudrilus eugeniae, and Perionyx excavatius are some of the species for rearing to convert organic wastes into manure. The worms

feed on any biodegradable matter ranging from coir waste to kitchen garbage and Vermicomposting units are ideally suited to locations / units

with generation of considerable quantities of organic wastes. One earthworm reaching reproductive age of about six weeks lays one egg

capsule (containing 7 embryos) every 7 - 10 days. Three to seven worms emerge out of each capsule. Thus, the multiplication of worms under

optimum growth conditions is very fast. The worms live for about 2 years. Fully grown worms could be separated and dried in an oven to make

'worm meal' which is a rich source of protein (70%) for use in animal feed.

PIA – DWDU, BANASKANTHA _ANTROL CLUSTER Page 68


DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

Use

Vermi compost has more nutrient compare to other manures and fertilizer; so, by the use of Vermicompost we can reduce use of chemical

fertilizer. Vermicompost not only supply nutrient but also improve quantity of hormones for plant growth, improves the soil structure leading

to increase in water and nutrient holding capacities of soil.

Components of a commercial unit

Sheds

Antrol village has high temperature in summer; so, a shed structure is needed for the Vermicompost unit. It can be made by the use of light

weight galvanize pipes. While designing the sheds adequate room has to be left around the beds for easy movement of the labourers attending

to the filling and harvesting the beds.

Vermi-beds

Scientific bed side is 75 cm - 90 cm thick depending on the provision of filter for drainage of excess water. The whole bed area should be above

the ground. The bed should have a uniform height over the entire width to the extent possible to avoid low production owing to low bed

volumes. The proper bed width should not be more that 1.5 m to allow easy access to the centre of the bed.

Estimate for a Vermicompost unit:







Requirement of nitrogen for 1 hectare sorghum fodder production=90 kg.

1.6% N available in vermin compost.

90 kg N fulfil by the use of 90/1.6*100= 5625 kg Vermicompost (5.5 ton).

Need of Vermicompost to fulfil the requirement of nitrogen for 15 hectare 5.5*15 =82.5 (80 ton).

45 kg phosphorus required for 1 hectare sorghum fodder production.

Requirement of phosphorus for 15 hectare fodder production 15*45=675 kg.

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10




Supply of phosphorus through vermin compost 0.7/100*80000=560 kg.

Remaining requirement of phosphorus 675-560=115 kg.

Remaining dose of phosphorus will be supplied by rock phosphate.

Table: 42.1: Model for A Vermi-compost Unit

S. No Particulars Quantity Rate (Rs.) Amount (Rs.)

1 Preparation Net House (20 ft. 20 ft. ) 400 sq.ft. 120 4800

2

Labour charges for erection of sheds & Water

spatter

4 100 400

3 Dung 600kg 1 600

4 Worms @ 3 kg per bed 6 kg 300 1800

5

Formation of vermin bed with agro-waste, dung and

worms

2 bed 200 400

Total cost

8000 Rs.

Cost for 25 unit

2,00,000 Rs.

Table No.42.2: Returns from Vermicomposting

Benefits

1. Sale of vermin compost of 3360 Kg @ Rs.4/- per Kg (per year) 3360*4=13440 Rs

2. Sale of worms @ 5 kg per 1000 kg of compost and Rs. 300 per kg 16*300=4800 Rs

(per year)

Total

18240 Rs/-

Net benefit

18240-9800=8440 Rs/-

Total Net Benefit 25 Unit

4,56,000 – 2,45,000 = 2,11,000 Rs/-

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

Cumin Packaging

Cumin is an important crop of the area. Though very few farmers produce cumin in the village, there is Sample scope for cumin cultivation in

the village as demonstrated by a leading farmer who owns a fresh water open-well and can irrigate his fields. With availability of good quality

ground water due to the watershed activities, many a farmer can cultivate cumin as Banaskantha district has a high productivity of cumin. This

cumin can be cleaned, graded and packed at the village level to fetch better price in the market.

Equipment like sealing machine etc will be provided after training. Cumin seeds can be packaged in polythene bags of various sizes according to

the market demand.

1. Grading of cumin: Grading of cumin seed will be done according to size of cumin seed and moisture content.

2. Packaged in polythene bags of various sizes (100g, 250g, and 500g) according to the market demand.

3. The bags should be sealed to prevent moisture entering ct.

4. Labelling of it with following information the name of the product, brand name (if appropriate), details of the manufacturer (name and

address), date of manufacture, expiry date, and weight of the contents.

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

Table no.43: Details of activities in the CPRs in the project areas

Target

S.

No.

Name(s) of the

Clusters

CPR

particulars

Activity proposed

Target area under

the activity (ha)

Estimated

expenditure (Rs.)

Expected no. of

beneficiaries

1 Sherau

Gram Panchyat Vanikaran Plot

Hoti. Plant Distrubation

5 Ha 8.83 All Household

2 Antrol Community

Inlet

Pond

Pond

Earthen

Earthen bund

Well Recharge

Horti. Plantation

Tree Plantetion

Fodder Develpoment Plot

Ber Plantation

39.46 43.35 All Household

3 Kasavi Community

Vanikaran Plot

Tree Plant

3 ha. 5.11 All Household

4 Naroli Community

Horti. Plantation

Tree Plantation

4 Ha 6.5 All Household

5 Radaka Community

Horti Plant

Tree Plant

4 ha 6.50 All Household

Repairing pond 10 3.62

6 Rajkot Community

Earthen bund 12 2.03

Horti. Plantetion 2 3.72

All Household

Tree Plantetion 1 1.39

7 Ranesari Community Afforastration 3 5.11 All Household

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

4.4. Capacity Building:

Capacity Building is the process of assisting the group or individuals to identify and address issues and gain the insights, knowledge and

experience needed to solve problems and implement change.

There is a realization in the development sector that there is a need to appraise the success of development interventions by going

beyond the conventional development targets and measures of success (e.g. in the form of commodities, goods and services) to take into

account improvements to human potential. Capacity building of stakeholders is also increasingly viewed as an important factor in

developmental projects that involve participation of stakeholders at all levels for effective implementation of projects.

Scope of capacity building at Antrol Village










Alternative Land Use Plan

Scientific technique of Soil and Moisture conservation

Improved and Scientific agriculture practices

Fodder development and Management

Afforestation

Meteorological Information

Dairy Development and Management

Rural Craft

Income Generation Activities

o Sticking

o Food Processing

o Post Harvest management practices

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

Table no. 44: Capacity Building Institution:

S.

No.

1

2

Name of the

Training

Institute

Dantiwada Agri

University

KrishiVigyan

Kendra

Full Address

with contact

no., website

& e-mail

Banaskantha

Deesa

Type of

Institute#

University

Research

Institutes

Area(s) of speciali-zation$

Agriculture/Horticulture/Animal

Husbandry

Agriculture/Horticulture/Animal

Husbandry

3 VRTI Kutch NGO Capacity Builing

4 BISAG Gandinagar

Space

application

Accreditation

details

Reference

Year

Trainings

No. of

trainings

assigned

No. of

trainees

to be

trained

GOI 2012-2014 5 100

GOI 2012-2014 5 50

Society Reg

Act

2011-2012 2 50

Remote Sensing GOG 2010-2015 3 3

Table no. 45: Capacity Building plan:

S. No. State Project Stakeholders

Total no. of No. of persons to be No. of training

persons

trained

programmes

Estimated cost

PIA 5 5 4 0.45

WDTs 3 3 4 0.30

Antrol Gujarat

UGs 60 10 2 1.94

SHGs 56 56 2 1.77

WCs 16 16 2 0.60

Total 140 90 14 506000

PIA 5 5 4 0.55

WDTs 3 3 4 0.50

Naroli Gujarat

UGs 60 10 2 1.30

SHGs 56 56 2 0.70

WCs 16 16 2 0.9815

Total 140 90 14 4.0315

Kasavi

Gujarat

PIA 5 5 3 0.29

WDTs 3 3 3 0.35

UGs 60 10 4 0.25

SHGs 56 56 4 0.40

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

Radaka

Rajkot

Ranesari

Table

Sherau

WCs 16 16 2 0.304

Total 140 90 16 1.594

PIA 5 5 4 0.20

WDTs 3 3 4 0.30

Gujarat

UGs 60 10 2 0.75

SHGs 56 56 2 0.50

WCs 16 16 2 0.125

Total 140 90 14 1.875

PIA 5 5 3 0.40

WDTs 3 3 4 0.35

Gujarat

UGs 60 10 2 0.30

SHGs 56 56 2 0.65

WCs 16 16 2 0.55

Total 140 90 13 2.25

PIA 5 5 4 0.10

WDTs 3 3 4 0.15

Gujarat

UGs 60 10 2 0.15

SHGs 56 56 2 0.20

WCs 16 16 2 0.15

Total 140 90 14 0.75

PIA 5 5 4 0.40

WDTs 3 3 4 0.70

Gujarat

UGs 60 10 2 0.60

SHGs 56 56 2 0.50

WCs 16 16 2 0.61

Total 140 90 14 2.81

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

Table no.46: Information, education and Communication Institutional Activities:

Cluster Activity Executing agency

Estimated

expenditure (Rs.)

Street plays DWDU Banaskantha 0.10

Antrol

Video shows DWDU Banaskantha 0.10

Pamphlets and Posters DWDU Banaskantha 0.15

Banners,Hoardings DWDU Banaskantha 0.30

Slogan, Map, Exposure tour DWDU Banaskantha 3.44

Total 4.09

Street plays DWDU Banaskantha 0.10

Video shows DWDU Banaskantha 0.10

Kasavi

Pamphlets and Posters DWDU Banaskantha 0.25

Banners,Hoardings DWDU Banaskantha 0.15

Slogan, Map, Exposure tour DWDU Banaskantha 0.80

Sabha & Shibir DWDU Banaskantha 0.10

Natak (Bhavai) DWDU Banaskantha 0.094

Total 1.594

Street plays Drama Group 0.10

Video shows DWDU Banaskantha 0.10

Pamphlets and Posters DWDU Banaskantha 0.15

Naroli Banners,Hoardings DWDU Banaskantha 0.30

Slogan, Map, Exposure tour DWDU Banaskantha 2.75

Sabha & Shibir DWDU Banaskantha 0.40

Bhavai ( Natak) 0.2315

Total 4.0315

Street plays Drama Group 0.10

Video shows DWDU Banaskantha 0.10

Radaka

Pamphlets and Posters DWDU Banaskantha 0.15

Banners,Hoardings DWDU Banaskantha 0.30

Slogan, Map, Exposure tour DWDU Banaskantha 0.775

Sabha & Shibir DWDU Banaskantha 0.45

Total 1.875

Rajkot

Street plays Drama Group 0.10

Video shows DWDU Banaskantha 0.15

Pamphlets and Posters DWDU Banaskantha 0.10

Outcome

(may quantify, wherever possible)

Awareness for the importance of

Watershed Project

Awareness for the importance of

Watershed Project

Awareness for the importance of

Watershed Project

Awareness for the importance of

Watershed Project

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

Ranesari

Sherau

Banners,Hoardings DWDU Banaskantha 0.25

Slogan, Map, Exposure tour DWDU Banaskantha 1.10

Sabha & Shibir DWDU Banaskantha 0.40

Bavai ( Natak Show)

DWDU Banaskantha

0.15

Total 2.25

Street plays Drama Group 0.10

Video shows DWDU Banaskantha 0.10

Pamphlets and Posters DWDU Banaskantha 0.10

Banners,Hoardings DWDU Banaskantha 0.10

Slogan, Map, Exposure tour DWDU Banaskantha 0.20

Sabha & Shibir DWDU Banaskantha 0.15

Total 0.75

Street plays Drama Group 0.10

Video shows DWDU Banaskantha 0.10

Pamphlets and Posters DWDU Banaskantha 0.15

Banners,Hoardings DWDU Banaskantha 0.30

Slogan, Map, Exposure tour DWDU Banaskantha 1.21

Sabha & Shibir DWDU Banaskantha 0.95

Total 2.81

Awareness for the importance of

Watershed Project

Awareness for the importance of

Watershed Project

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

CHAPTER – 5

BUDGETING

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

Budgeting

The first step in budgeting is dividing the cost of the project into various component s as detailed in the common guidelines and done

accordingly in table no. 47. It helps us in further identifying activities under different components and allocate appropriate funds.

BUDGET

Table no. 47: Budget at a glance for the project

Sl no Budget component Cost requirement

Administrative costs (10%) 73.500

Monitoring & Evaluation (2%) 14.700

Entry Point activity (4%) 29.400

Institution and Capacity Building (5%) 36.750

Antrol Detailed Project Report (1%) 7.350

cluster Watershed Development Works (50%) 367.50

Livelihood activities for asset less (10%) 73.50

Production systems and micro-enterprises (13%) 95.99

Consolidation phase (5%) 36.75

TOTAL 735.000

Table no. 48: Cluster wise- component wise budget available under IWMP

Sl no Cluster Activity

EPA Institution

and CB

DPR Watershed

development Work

Livelihood

for asset

Production

system and

Microenterprises

Consolidation

less

1 Anrtol 8.1 10.125 2.025 106.83 20.25 26.325 10.125 183.7

2 Naroli 6.450 8.063 1.613 80.63 16.125 20.963 8.063 141.90

3 Radka 3.00 3.750 0.750 37.50 7.500 9.750 3.750 66.0

4 Sherau 4.500 5.625 1.125 57.22 11.250 14.625 5.625 99.9

5 Rajkot 3.60 4.50 0.90 45.62 9.00 11.70 4.50 79

6 Ranesari 1.200 1.500 0.300 15.00 3.00 3.900 1.500 26

7 Kasavi 2.550 3.188 0.638 33.11 6.375 8.288 3.188 57.33

29.4 36.751 7.351 375.91 73.5 95.551 36.751 654.59

Total

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

Table no. 49: Cluster wise gap in funds requirement

Sr No Cluster Total cost requirement

Total funds available under

IWMP

Gap in funds requirement

1 Antrol 106.830 101.250 5.580

2 Rajkot 45.620 45.000 0.620

3 Kasavi 33.110 31.875 1.235

4 Naroli 82.500 80.625 1.875

5 Ranesari 17.110 15.000 2.110

6 Radaka 39.500 37.500 2.000

7 Sherau 56.830 56.250 0.580

Total 381.500 367.500 14.000

Table no.50.1: Details of Convergence of IWMP with other Schemes

Fund made

available to

S. No. Cluster Activity to be carried out IWMP due to

convergence

(Rs. in lakh)

Scheme

with which

convergen

ce took

place

Reference no. of

activity/ task/ structure

in DPR

Level at which decision

for convergence was

taken

Earthen bund 1.250 NREGA Table No. 36/ Item No. 4 District and Cluster Level

Horti. Plantation 1.250 NREGA Table No. 41 / Item No. 1 District and Cluster Level

1 Antrol Tree Plantation 1.000 NREGA Table No. 41 / Item No. 2 District and Cluster Level

Fodder Development Plot 1.250 NREGA Table No. 41 / Item No. 3 District and Cluster Level

Tree Fort 0.830 NREGA Table No. 41 / Item No. 6 District and Cluster Level

Total 5.580

2 Kasavi

Horti. Plantation 0.800 NREGA Table No. 41 District and Cluster Level

Tree Plantation 0.440 NREGA Table No. 41 District and Cluster Level

Total 1.240

3 Naroli

Horti. Plantation 1.070 NREGA Table No. 41 District and Cluster Level

Tree .Plantation 0.800 NREGA Table No. 41 District and Cluster Level

Total 1.870

4 Radaka Horti. Plantation 1.000 NREGA Table No. 41 District and Cluster Level

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

Tree Plantation 1.000 NREGA Table No. 41 District and Cluster Level

Total 2.000

5 Rajkot

Horticulture plantation 0.330 NREGA Table No. 41 District and Cluster Level

Tree Plantation 0.290 NREGA Table No. 41 District and Cluster Level

Total 0.620

6 Ranesari

Horticulture plantation 1.750 NREGA Table No. 41 District and Cluster Level

Grass Plot 0.360 NREGA Table No. 41 District and Cluster Level

Total 2.110

7 Sherau

Horticulture plantation 0.200 NREGA Table No. 41 District and Cluster Level

Gram Panchyat Vanikaran Plot 0.380 NREGA Table No. 41 District and Cluster Level

Total 0.580

PIA – DWDU, BANASKANTHA _ANTROL CLUSTER Page 81


DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

CHAPTER - 6

EXPECTED OUTCOMES

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

6.1 Expected Outcomes

6.1.1 Employment

Employment has always been a problem in the village. The principal occupations of the people are dry land agriculture, animal husbandry and

casual labour work. However, rain fall being very limited and erratic, agriculture suffers, i.e. at best they can take only a single crop, which

keeps them partially engaged for about 4 months. Lack of fodder makes animal husbandry very difficult too. So, animal husbandry does not

keep them engaged full time. Thus the people mainly depend upon casual labour, either in the village itself or outside it.

The project plans for creation of both wage employment and self employment opportunities. Wage employment would be created by engaging

people in watershed physical works like construction of earthen bunds, farm bunds, village pond, plantation, etc. Self employment would be

created by providing the people with cash support in the form of direct livelihood activities like agriculture, animal husbandry and enterprise

development.

Table no. 52: Employment in Project area:

Names

S.

of

NO.

Clusters

OUTCOMES

Wage employment

Self employment

No. of mandays No. of beneficiaries No. of beneficiaries

SC ST Others Women Total SC ST Others Women Total SC ST Others Women Total

1 Anrtol 8040 0 93210 50625 101250 27 0 311 169 338 20 0 80 90 100

2 Naroli 23400 15000 42225 40312 80625 78 49 141 134 268 30 20 50 90 100

3 Radka 26520 0 10980 18750 37500 88 0 37 62 125 20 0 30 45 50

4 Sherau 7920 0 48330 28125 56250 26 0 161 94 187 10 0 40 45 50

5 Rajkot 10680 2500 31820 22500 45000 36 9 106 76 151 20 0 30 45 50

6 Ranesari 2520 0 12480 7500 15000 8 0 42 25 50 0 0 20 18 20

7 Kasavi 12900 0 18975 15938 31875 43 0 63 53 106 20 0 30 45 50

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

6.1.2. Migration

Low rainfall results in very little fodder availability in the locality. The relatively well off farmers bring fodder from Palanpur, Tharad,Deesa,

Dhanera(approximately 100kms away) collectively; but the resource poor cannot afford it. On account of agriculture and animal husbandry

providing only part time employment for some part of the year, the people migrate for a better half of the year for wage labour.

Employment opportunities in the local area as mentioned above will ensure lessening seasonal migration from the area.

Table no. 53: Details of seasonal migration from Project area

No. of persons migrating

No. of days per year of migration

Sl. No.

Names of Clusters

Pre-project Expected post project Pre-project

Expected post

project

1 Anrtol 292 58 120 to 180 30 to 60

2 Naroli 551 110 120 to 180 30 to 60

3 Radka 320 64 120 to 180 30 to 60

4 Sherau 276 55 120 to 180 30 to 60

5 Rajkot 257 51 120 to 180 30 to 60

6 Ranesari 157 31 120 to 180 30 to 60

7 Kasavi 221 44 120 to 180 30 to 60

6.1.3 Ground water table

Rainfall has been scanty but demand for ground water has been increasing all the time. The ground water table thus has depleted over the

years. Presently it stands at 25 to 30..

Proper water harvesting structures and percolation tanks would go a long way in increasing water table depth from 25 m in the pre-project

level to 30 m in the post project period.

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

Table no. 54: Details of average ground water table depth in the project areas (in meters)

Names of

Expected Increase/decrease

S. No.

Sources

Pre-Project level

Cluster

(Post- Project)

1 Anrtol Well & Tub well 25 to 30 (Well) 20 to 25 (Well)

6.1.4 Drinking water

The village has two dug wells on which they depend for their drinking water. Many an effort at finding sweet water at different other places in

the same village has failed. A farmer called As a result of the watershed activities, it is expected that the quantity and quality of drinking water

would improve. Member in the Tanker Process two the Water.

Table no. 55: Status of Drinking water

S.

No.

Names of

Cluster

Availability of drinking water

(no. of months in a year)

Pre-project Expected Post project Pre-project

Quality of drinking water

Expected Postproject

1 Anrtol 8 to 10 month 12 month Contaminated Potable

Comments

6.1.5 Crops

Agriculture primarily depends upon water; but this is what is lacking in Antrol village. The surface water is scanty due to low rainfall and

ground water is saline, which is unfit for crop production.

All this can change with the integrated land and water management during the watershed project. The planned earthen bunds would prevent

the saline water from the mix with the sweet rain water and also help percolate sweet water underground, and preserve some moisture in the

soil. This will help in additional area coming under cultivation and increasing productivity too. The farmers can take more than one season of

crops. Different varieties of crops can be taken.

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

Table no. 56: Details of Kharif crop area and yield in the project areas

Pre-project

Expected Post-project

Name of Cluster

Name of crops

Area

(ha)

Average Yield (Qtl) per ha.

Area

(ha)

Average Yield per ha

(qtl)

Antrol

Kharif

Bajra - 8.5 - 10

Pulse - 6.5 - 7.50

Other - 30 - 40

Rabi

Mustard - 6.00 - 8.00

Castor - 4.00 - 6.00

Other - 60 - 70.00

Zaid

- - 0 - 0

- - 0 - 0

- - 0 - 0

Cluster total -

Project total

Table no. 57: Area under horticulture

S. No. Names of Cluster Existing area under horticulture (ha)

Area under horticulture proposed to be

covered through IWMP

1 Anrtol 0 20 ha

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

1.7 Vegetative cover

There is negligible area under tree cover. The village has a forest area of 524ha which consists of only Juliflora Prosopis (ganda babool). Trees

like Neem and _Alianthus_are seen just here and there, not concentrated in any area.

It is planned that 15 ha land to be covered under new plantation.

Table no. 58: Forest/vegetative cover

S. No. Names of Cluster Existing area under tree cover (ha) Area under tree cover proposed

1 Anrtol 0 1000 ha

6.1.8 Livestock

The village has quite a good of livestock population. These include cows, bullocks, buffaloes, goats, sheep and camels. The interventions like

provision of good quality cows and buffaloes, the establishment of a fodder bank and other such related activities would spur up the dairy

development in the village. It is expected that the post project period would see a substantial increase in livestock population and yield from

them.

Table no. 59: Details of livestock in the project areas (for fluids please mention in liters, for solids please mention in kegs. and income

in Rs.)

Name of

Pre-Project

Expected Post-project

S. No.

Type of Animal

Remarks

Cluster

No. Yield Income No. Yield Income

1 Antrol

Milk-animals 132 3 20 150 6 45

Cow (per animal / day) 237 4 80 250 6 120

Buffalo (per animal / day)

Draught Purpose animals 6 -

Camel

Animals for other

purpose

210 15 Kg 160 250 200

Goat (Meat : Rs / kg) 35 14 Kg 160 50 200

Sheep (Meat : Rs / kg)

Linkages The direct livelihood activities need good forward and backward support. Without such support system the activities may fail to

deliver the desired results. These linkages would involve credit, machinery, input supply, marketing, etc.

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

Table no. 60: Backward-Forward linkages

S. No. Project Type of Marketing Facility Pre-project (no.) During the project (no.) Post-project (no.)

Backward linkages

Seed certification -

Seed supply system - 1 1

Fertilizer supply system - 1 1

Pesticide supply system - 1 1

Credit institutions -

Water supply -

Extension services - 1 1

Nurseries -

Tools/machinery suppliers -

Price Support system -

Labour -

Any other (please specify) -

Forward linkages -

Harvesting/threshing machinery -

Storage (including cold storage) -

Road network -

Transport facilities -

Markets / Mandis - 1 1

Agro and other Industries - 1 1

Milk and other collection centres 1 1 2

Labour -

Any other (please specify) - Vermi compost - 1 3

- Animal vitamins (50 lt) Animal vitamins (100 lt)

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

EPA Details for Engineering Works (Village:-)

Sr.

No.

Village

Name

1 Antrol

2 Kasavi

3 Naroli

4 Sherau

5 Radaka

6 Rajkot

7 Ranesari

Activities

location (GPS

Coordinates/survey

number)

User Group

Members

PIA – DWDU, BANASKANTHA _ANTROL CLUSTER Page 89

lenghth

Dia

Meter

height

Meter

depth /

Width/

Meter

Sump

GamTal

18.84 3.5 3.5 0 3.00

Construction Well Talav 9.42 3.5 3.00 0 0.50

Havada (2) Gamtal All Villagers 10 0.7 1.5 0 2.00

Inlet Talav 10 1.5 1.8 1:01 1.50

Crematoria Roof Gamtal 1.10

Total 8.10

Protection Wall Gamtal All Villagers 200 2.00 0.5 0 2.55

Total 2.55

Library

High School

0.75

Improvement of Smashan Garuh Gamtal 1.50

All Villagers

R.O Plant Primary School 0.40

Protection Wall Gamtal 300 2.00 0.5 0 3.80

Total 6.45

Sump

Gamtal

7.85 3.00 2.5 0 1.5

Drainage Line construction Gamtal 200 0.50 0.50 1:01 1.0

All Villagers

Havada (2) Gamtal 10 0.7 1.5 0 1.6

R.O Plant in School Primary School 0.40

Total 4.50

Havada (2) Gamtal All Villagers 10 0.7 1.5 0 1.60

Drainage Line with Pipline Gamtal 50 0 0 0 0.40

Reparing Havada Gamtal 30 0.7 1.5 0 1.00

Total 3.00

Roof water Harvesting Structure

Gamtal

3.00 1.5 2.00 0.50

Drainage Line with Pipline Gamtal 50 0 0 0 0.50

Havada Gamtal All Villagers 10 0.7 1.5 0 1.00

Reverse R.O Plan Primary School 0.50

Crematoria Roof Gamtal 1.10

Total 3.60

Pond Gamtal All Villagers 1.20

slope

total

cost

(Rs)

Total 1.20

Grand Total 29.40


DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

Logical Framework Analysis

Components Activities Outputs Effect Impact

Village

Institution

Formation

Strengthening

Village

Institutions

§ Formation of Watershed

Committee, User Group

§ Organise training and awareness

programme for Village institutions

§ One Watershed

Committee each village

§ Number of User group

depending on the coverage

of particular intervention

§ awareness camps to

be organised.

§ Project can be

implemented and

managed in a democratic

and participatory way

ensuring equity.

§ Quality of

management of common

resources improved.

§ Unity and

prosperity in the

village management.

§ People's

Participation and

positive perception

towards the

programme

§ Capacity building workshops and

exposure visits User Group and

Watershed Committee

§ Facilitating and monitoring the

functioning of UGs and WCs

§ Strengthen linkages between UGs

and WCs and Panchayat Institutions.

§ Gender sensitisation of UGs and

WCs to increase inclusiveness of samuh

decision-making.

§ Sensitise village communities to

involve children and youth in

development.

§ trainings and

exposure visits UGs and WCs

to be held

§ Capacity building

workshops to be organised

§ 1 Federations of UGs

and WC to be formed.

§ Quality of

distribution of benefits

between people

improved.

§ Increased

awareness amongst

women about village

resources.

§ Women

participation enhanced in

decision-making of GVCs.

§ Involvement of

youth and children in

village development

increased.

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

Fund

Management

Ecological

Restoration

§ Improve management and

utilisation of UGs and WCs.

§ Prepare communities to explore

other sources of income for UGs and WCs.

§ Protection, treatment and

regeneration of common and private

lands

§ Protection, treatment and

regeneration of forest lands

§ UGs and WCs

operating bank account and

managing resources on their

own

§ Common and private

lands to be brought under

new plantations and agrohorti-forestry

like Neem,

Adusa, prosopis, Banyan and

Peepul

§ Forest lands to be

brought under new

plantations and protection

§ Purpose, frequency

and volume of use of the

fund enhanced.

§ Volume of funds

generated for UGs and

WCs from other sources of

income increased.

§ Fodder availability

from common and private

lands increased.

§ Accessibility to

common and forest lands

increased with removal of

encroachments and

resolution of conflicts.

§ Better

Ecological order in

the area

§ Increase in

the proportion of

households having

more security of

fodder

§ Plantation of fruits and forest

species

§ Trainings, exposure

visits and meetings to be

organised for communities,

village volunteers and staff

§ Reduction in

drudgery of fodder

and fuel collection,

especially women

§ Impart trainings, conduct meetings

and organise exposure visits for

communities, village volunteers and staff

to effectively plan, execute and monitor

activities

§ Identification and promotion of

non-timber forest produce based income

generation activities

§ Income generation

intervention promoted

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Rainfed Area

Development

§ Treatment of land through

improved soil and moisture conservation

practices on watershed basis

§ Promotion of good agricultural

practices- horticulture, improved crop

and vegetable

§ Land to be brought

under improved soil

moisture conservation

practices

§ Good agricultural

practices to be promoted

§ Improved

productivity of treated

land

§ Increased

availability of water in

wells

§ Increase in

proportion of

households having

more security of

food

§ Organic farming to be

promoted

§ Fodder banksto be

established

§ Increase in annual

agriculture production

§ Farmers adopt

organic farming practices

§ Increase in

contribution of

agricultural income

to the household

income

§ Promotion of organic farming

practices

§ Formation of Fodder banks to

increase fodder security and promote

dairy development among communities

§ Agriculture based

livelihood income generation

activities to be promoted

§ Water harvesting

structures to be constructed

§ Fodder security of

farmers enhanced.

§ Increase

availability of water for 9

to 12 months

§ Identification and promotion of

agri-produce based income generation

activities like grading, processing and

packaging.

§ Promotion of better Irrigation

practices like drip irrigation

§ Impart trainings, conduct meetings

and organise exposure visits of

communities, village volunteers and staff

to effectively plan, execute and monitor

activities

§ Drip Irrigation

facilities to be distributed

among farmers

§ Approx 15000

person days of employment

to be generated

§ Trainings, exposure

visits and meetings to be

organized for communities,

village volunteers and staff

§ Increased

availability of water for

livestock

§ Availability of

irrigation water

established

§ Farmers take two

crops in a year

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§ Increase in

agricultural productivity

of land

§ Availability of

drinking water enhanced

Women’s

Socio-political

and economic

empowerment

§ Formation & Strengthening of

women’s SHG groups

§ Women’s SHG groups

to be formed

§ Capacity building of womenfolk § Federation of

Women’s SHGs to be formed

§ Capacity building of SHG leaders

and accountants

§ Linking SHGs with external

financial institutions

§ Trainings to be

conducted for preparation of

woollen products from sheep

and goats

§ Enhanced

capacities of leaders of

women's group in taking

initiatives to solve

problems at different

levels.

§ Improved access to

credit for livelihood

purposes.

§ Increased

household income.

§ Position of

women in

household,

community, society

(politically, socially

and economically)

as perceived by

women and

community at large

§ Performance

enhancement of

SHGs in terms of

participation,

decision-making,

leadership and fund

management.

§ Equality &

Equity in gender

relations at home

(decision making,

expenditure,

children’s

education, health)

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CHAPTER -7

QUALITY AND SUSTAINABILITY ISSUES

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7 Quality and Sustainability Issues

7.1 Plans for Monitoring and Antroluation

A Web-based GIS System is being developed for monitoring and Antrol uating the project in its planning & implementation phases. The

system would be available on a public domain and can be accessed by all the stakeholders of the project. The system shows the entire state of

Gujarat and all of those areas selected over the next 18 years. Filtering allows the user to zoom onto one particular project. Details related to

soil type, Land-use classification, inhabitation etc., can be obtained village-wise. Furthermore, survey-number wise details related to

ownership, irrigation source, yield etc., can also be accessed by the users of the system. This system is being used for pooling up the details

obtained from the DPR. In other words, the DPR is made available online in the form of a database which will help the stakeholders know areas

of importance viz., already treated areas/historical works in the area, proposed areas for treatment etc., for further treatment and planning.

The system would also show the satellite imageries of various years from the project inception stage to the project closing stages. This allows

the user to Antroluate the effectiveness of the treatment and thereby plan corrective measures for the project area. The system would serve as

an aiding tool to the planners and Antroluators for judging the efficacy of the project.

Yet another component of the Web-based GIS system is the Mobile based Monitoring & Antrol uation System, which will help the

ground staff alias WDTs (Watershed Development Team) to transmit information from the ground level to the central server. Also, any higherup

official in charge of the project can obtain information regarding the project area on their mobile phone by means of an SMS. The system

works in the following manner. The WDT equipped with a GPS instrument marks the latitude-longitude information of various treatment areas

during the DPR. The probable sites are then transferred onto the central server. During the works phase, any progress in the treatment areas is

reported to the server by means of an SMS by the WDT. Similarly, any nodal officer or higher-up official can view the progress in a project by

means of summarized reports generated over frequent periods of time.

7.2 Plans For Project management:

The Project management of any watershed programme is very important. It mainly depends upon the community organisation and the

village level institutes.In Antrol, watershed committee and various user group have been formulated for post project operation and

maintenance of assets created during project period. Major emphasis will be on equity and sustainable benefit of the project even after

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

implementation stage. A proper link-up will be built during project period with various institutes and capacity building organisation. They will

act as a major kingpin during post implementation for scaling up the successful experience during project.

7.3 Watershed Development Fund:

The major source of financial assistance after post implementation period is watershed Development Fund. The contribution of it will

comes mainly fund the following:

7.4 User Charges:

Various user groups will be formed in village. These user groups will collect user charges according to the designated rules formed

during the formation of user group. These funds will be transferred to the WDF funds as per these formulated rules. The secretary of

watershed committee (WC) shall maintain the records of the following.

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CHAPTER -8

MAPS

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

CHAPTER -8

PHOTOGRAPH

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Focused Group Discussion & PRA with villagers

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DETAILED PROJECT REPORT (DPR) 2009-10

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