Geography can play a role in determining relative levels of household well-being, as can be seen in Uganda’s latest poverty maps (for 2005).
These maps give a visual representation of average livestock densities in number of animals per square kilometer of cattle, goats, sheep, pigs, and poultry in subcounties across Uganda, drawing on
The 11.4 million head of cattle counted in Uganda’s 2008 national livestock census are not evenly distributed across the districts. Kotido, Nakapiripirit, and Kaabong are the districts with the
This map shows the prevalence of rangeland-based livestock-only systems (tan colors) across the north.
Can forest-rich countries learn from the mistakes of extractive projects and avoid unleashing their own resource curse?
Distributional Mechanisms and Emerging Links with Poverty Alleviation and Equity
This working paper documents a study of the Cameroonian forest taxation system, examining the distribution practices of the government.
State of the art GIS maps shed new light on Uganda’s development challenges.
This map shows the percentage of households that cannot afford to use soap, a measure from the census showing the lack of basic necessities.
This map shows the percentage of households relying on open sources of drinking water, such as lakes, streams, etc., and therefore at risk of waterborne diseases attributed to unsafe sources.
This map shows the densities of households without access to improved sanitation in each subcounty.
The more darkly shaded areas have the highest density of households without adequate sanitation,