The Olambwe Valley the Problem of Multiple Land Use

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Date
1968
Authors
Achieng,A. P.
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Abstract
Tn some fields of endeavour, such as that of electronics and missiles, imaginative thinking and long-range planning have been encouraged and have been extremely remunerative. In such areas the future is restricted only by imagination. On the other hand, the short-term day-today approach to wildlife problems, especially in the light of recent dramatic growth of the indigenous human population, forces one to the conclusion that unless it is recognized that wildlife resources represent but one of the renewable natural resources and that its planned utilization should be an integral component of national land-use policy, the future of wildlife is apt to be but a short extension of its past. Proper management of wildlife must include management of the environment and surrounding areas and cannot be achieved by considering wild animals in isolation.
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East African Agricultural And Forestry Journal, XXXIII, p. 8-10