As Pastoralists Settle: Social, Health, and Economic by Elliot Fratkin, Eric Abella Roth

By Elliot Fratkin, Eric Abella Roth

During the world's arid areas, and especially in northern and jap Africa, previously nomadic pastoralists are present process a transition to settled existence. This reference indicates that even though pastoral cost is usually inspired by way of foreign improvement organisations and nationwide governments, the social, financial and health and wellbeing effects of sedentism aren't unavoidably invaluable.

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Extra resources for As Pastoralists Settle: Social, Health, and Economic Consequences of the Pastoral Sedentarization in Marsabit District, Kenya (Studies in Human Ecology and Adaptation)

Sample text

A large Maasai group, the Laikipiak, occupied central Rift Valley near Lake Naivasha, but were defeated and dispersed by southern Maasai groups in the 1870s (Sobania, 1993; Spear and Waller, 1993). Oromo speaking groups entered northeastern Kenya from southern Ethiopia during a major Borana expansion in the 16th century, differentiating into cattle-raising Boran and camel-keeping Gabra and Sakuye (Schlee, 1989). Initially the varying pastoral communities lived among each other with relatively little conflict, according to their oral traditions.

Nathan, and E. Fratkin, 2004, Sedentism, Seasonality and Economic Status: A Multivariate Analysis of Maternal Dietary and Health Statuses Between Pastoral and Agricultural Ariaal and Rendille Communities in Northern Kenya. American Journal of Physical Anthropology 123(3): 277–291. , 1992, ‘This Land is Yours’: Social and Economic Factors in the Privatization, Subdivision and Sale of Maasai Ranches. Nomadic Peoples 30: 26–40. , 1994, Rangeland Tenure and Pastoralism in Africa. In African Pastoralist Systems, edited by E.

1994, Living with Uncertainty: New Directions in Pastoral Development in Africa. London: Intermediate Technology Publications. , 1996, Nutritional status of Sub-Saharan African pastoralists: A Review of the Literature. Nomadic Peoples 39: 107–134. , 1995, Impact of Seasonal Variation in Food Availability and Disease Stress on the Health Status of Pastoral Turkana Children: A Longitudinal Analysis of Morbidity, Immunity, and Nutritional Status. American Journal of Human Biology 7: 339–355. Shell-Duncan, B.

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