Asian Journal of Agricultural Extension, Economics & Sociology http://journalajaees.com/index.php/AJAEES <p style="text-align: justify;"><strong>Asian Journal of Agricultural Extension, Economics &amp; Sociology (ISSN:&nbsp;2320-7027)</strong> aims to publish high quality papers (<a href="/index.php/AJAEES/general-guideline-for-authors">Click here for Types of paper</a>) in all areas of ‘Agricultural Extension, Economics &amp; Sociology research’. The journal also encourages the submission of useful reports of negative results. This is a quality controlled, OPEN peer reviewed, open access INTERNATIONAL journal.</p> en-US contact@journalajaees.com (Asian Journal of Agricultural Extension, Economics & Sociolo) contact@journalajaees.com (Asian Journal of Agricultural Extension, Economics & Sociolo) Sat, 23 May 2020 10:22:15 +0000 OJS 3.1.1.4 http://blogs.law.harvard.edu/tech/rss 60 A Study on Constraints Faced by Tribals in Availing Benefits from Different Tribal Development Schemes in Jammu and Kashmir State http://journalajaees.com/index.php/AJAEES/article/view/30342 <p>The study was conducted to find out the constraints faced by gujjars and bakerwals in availing the benefits of tribal developmental schemes in Jammu division of Jammu and Kashmir State. Multi-stage sampling technique was employed for the selection of districts, blocks, villages and ultimate respondents. The total sample size was 112. Pretested interview schedule was used for the collection of data. The major finding of the study revealed that lack of proper awareness followed by lack of knowledge of government intervention (66%), adequacy of funds (41%), High illiteracy rate among the respondents and living in the far-flung area are the major constraints which are faced by tribal in availing the benefits from Tribals developmental schemes.</p> Tariq Iqbal, Rakesh Nanda, Rajinder Peshin, Shazia Paswal ##submission.copyrightStatement## http://journalajaees.com/index.php/AJAEES/article/view/30342 Sat, 23 May 2020 00:00:00 +0000 Corollary of Migration of Tribes in Tamil Nadu, India: Boon or Bane? http://journalajaees.com/index.php/AJAEES/article/view/30343 <p>Migration is a global issue that is rightly attracting more and more global attention. In the context of migration in India, internal migration is far greater than international migration. India’s total population, as recorded in Census 2011, stands at 1.21 billion. Internal migrants in India constitute a large population. Of these, the tribes occupy a significant proportion. The consequences of migration of tribes are innumerable when compared to others. Kanyakumari district of Tamil Nadu was sampled for the study owing to its enormous migration rate. Four forest ranges, inhabited by the Kanikaran tribes were considered for the study. From each forest range, the tribal settlement with maximum tribal population was sampled and the respondents were selected by adopting proportionate random sampling technique. The sample for the study consisted of 100 respondents. The data were collected with a well-structured and pre-tested interview schedule and examined using factor analysis. It was evident from the results that though moving out from their locality is positively influencing the development of tribes, it is also severely affecting the forest resources. The tribal migrants were recorded higher in socio-economic indicators than the non-migrants. The policy implications drawn out of the findings of the research study such as fencing of tribal settlements, encouragement of self-employment among tribes, introduction of successful agricultural technologies, implementation of forest act, 2006 and formation of migrant labour unions can be considered for limiting the distress migration of tribes and hence retain them for the betterment of traditional agriculture.</p> J. Ana Raj ##submission.copyrightStatement## http://journalajaees.com/index.php/AJAEES/article/view/30343 Mon, 25 May 2020 00:00:00 +0000 Assessment of Provision of Extension Services and Advocacy on Donkey Health and Welfare in Kenya http://journalajaees.com/index.php/AJAEES/article/view/30344 <p><strong>Aim:</strong> To determine type of benefits from keeping donkeys, challenges facing donkey farmers and how to streamline supply of medicines for treatment of donkeys in Kenya.</p> <p><strong>Study Design:</strong> A descriptive study conducted in selected regions where donkey welfare projects are implemented and other regions without these projects between the months of May and August, 2018.</p> <p><strong>Methodology:</strong> Data collected from donkey owners and users, animal health service providers, regulatory body, and agro-vets using semi-structured and check list questionnaires. A total of 156 questionnaires administered to donkey owners and users and 87 animal health providers.</p> <p><strong>Results:</strong> Benefits of keeping donkeys included income obtained from transportation services, sale of surplus donkeys in a herd and hiring them out for a fee, such income are used for paying school fees for children and medical care. On average donkeys contributed about 20% of household incomes from livestock. Donkeys often suffered from myriad of challenges: infestation with endoparasites, wounds, colic, fractures, lameness, pneumonia, babesiosis, trypanosomiasis and zoonoses including tetanus and rabies. Sale volume for medicines used to treat donkey diseases in agro-vets (shops selling agricultural inputs including veterinary drugs) was approximately 15%, while percentage of donkey cases treated by animal health providers was about 7% of total caseload. Level of need for response to donkey cases by animal health providers was ranked 4<sup>th</sup> on a priority scale of 1-5. Furthermore, agro-vets did not stock medicines for pain relief. Moreover, differences exist between regions where donkey welfare projects are implemented as compared to other regions on level of knowledge of animal health providers on type of medicines used for treatment of clinical cases in donkeys, requirements for regulation of veterinary practices and types of veterinary providers (P = 0.05).</p> <p><strong>Conclusions:</strong> These results support prioritization of training on early recognition for conditions which compromises wellbeing of donkeys and access to pain relief medicines.</p> Joshua Orungo Onono, James Kithuka ##submission.copyrightStatement## http://journalajaees.com/index.php/AJAEES/article/view/30344 Tue, 02 Jun 2020 00:00:00 +0000