Rural development is a multi-faceted portfolio.
A rural development plan is a single plan to provide financial support to rural poor, and rural development in India’s National Capital Territory (NCOT) is no exception.
This article seeks to lay out the basics of the portfolio, as well as how to build one yourself.1.
Planning and development guidelinesThe rural development plans are the cornerstone of a rural development programme, and are the most important piece of the development agenda for rural poor.
They have to be a comprehensive set of guidelines to enable the development of the land and infrastructure for rural development.
The guidelines have to allow the State and the Centre to develop rural land in a way that can support the development needs of the poor.2.
Development planThe rural Development Plan (RDP) has to be developed in the context of the rural development strategy of the Government.
The Rural Development Plan must be designed and implemented in a manner that ensures the rural poor have access to adequate infrastructure for their livelihoods.
This means that it must include provisions for the development and management of the forest, irrigation and other agricultural land, the land used for farming, livestock and forestry activities.
This ensures the land is managed in accordance with its natural and social function, and not in accordance to private or public interests.3.
Planning frameworkThe Rural Development Programme is made up of four areas: Planning, Management, Policy and Research.
Each of these four areas can be thought of as a separate policy.
Planning comprises the development plans, policies, strategies and policies, as a whole.
The policy can be designed to enable rural poor to obtain their needs and objectives, and be assured of a sustainable livelihood.
The Policy area can be the policy or a set of policy frameworks.
It can also be an overall plan that provides for the whole plan, or it can be a set or part of a set.
The Research area can include the policies, research and related policies, in a consistent manner and provide guidance for the implementation of the policy.4.
The process of implementationIn rural development, a number of processes have to take place to ensure the plan is implemented.
They are: implementation of policy, management of land and irrigation resources, development of land, monitoring of rural development and planning.
A final report of the Rural Development Policy Implementation Project (RUPIP) is a detailed account of all these steps and their respective implementation outcomes.5.
Planning, management and researchThe Planning and Management areas include the main planning processes and the activities for planning and managing the land.
The main focus of these activities is to make the land available for farming.
Planning is also the key to the management of lands, irrigation resources and land use.
Research and related activities are required for all the activities and their management, to ensure that the implementation plan is carried out effectively.6.
Monitoring and policy guidanceThe Monitoring and Policy area covers the management, monitoring and research of the policies and the policies are the focus of the Policy area.
The focus is on ensuring that the plan and the implementation are executed effectively.7.
Research, policy and policy adviceA final decision on the implementation or not is taken by the Planning and Development Advisory Committee.
This committee is made of the Planning Secretary and the Regional Planning Secretary.
The Regional Planning Advisor is the Regional Minister for Rural Development and a member of the Ministry.
The Regional Planning Adviser is the senior Regional Minister responsible for rural and regional development and is the final decision maker on the final policy.8.
Management and policy advisory committeesThe Management and Policy advisory committees are a group of experts in the field of land development, including those who are responsible for implementing the Rural and Rural Development Planning Plans, as part of the National Rural Development Program (NRDP).
These experts are responsible to provide technical advice to the Regional Plan Committee and to advise the Planning Committee on policy development, implementation and research.
The Management Advisory Committee is the group of Rural Development Ministers, who are appointed by the Rural Planning Minister.
The Advisory Committee also advises on the policy formulation and implementation of each Rural Development plan.9.
ImplementationThe implementation of a Rural Development programme is a complex process that requires extensive collaboration with the local authorities.
This includes setting up the land management plan, the planning framework and the management plan.
A complete planning process for all phases of rural and rural land development is also needed.
A Rural Development Action Plan (RFAP) is also developed to guide the development.10.
Management, policy, research, advisory and planningThe management of rural land is the key element of any development programme.
There is a clear emphasis on management and planning in rural development; there is also a clear focus on the provision of support to the rural community.
It is important to remember that the policy framework is the focus and the planning is the execution of the plan.