Simva 2010 2011 an overview
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SIMVA 2010-2011: AN OVERVIEW. National Consultation Workshop 4 November 2011 Siem Reap, Cambodia. Overview of SIMVA baseline survey 2010- 2011. Survey process Outputs Baseline Indicators Drawing boundary and sampling. SIMVA 2010-11: the Process. Starting in late 2010

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SIMVA 2010-2011: AN OVERVIEW

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Simva 2010 2011 an overview

SIMVA 2010-2011: AN OVERVIEW

National Consultation Workshop 4 November 2011

Siem Reap, Cambodia


Overview of simva baseline survey 2010 2011

Overview of SIMVA baseline survey 2010-2011

  • Survey process

  • Outputs

  • Baseline Indicators

  • Drawing boundary and sampling


Simva 2010 11 the process

SIMVA 2010-11: the Process

  • Starting in late 2010

  • Questionnaire based on results of the pilot study

  • Survey (training, fieldwork, data entry, data cleaning, analysis, reporting, etc) undertaken by four national survey teams,

  • Supported by MRCS, including a regional team


Simva 2010 11 the process1

SIMVA 2010-11: the process

  • Samples drawn by the regional team

  • Data entry template prepared by the regional team for all countries

  • Data analysis undertaken separately by each national survey team

  • Synthesis provided for the whole LMB corridor


Simva 2010 11 outputs

SIMVA 2010-11: Outputs

  • A questionnaire

  • Four national reports

  • One regional report

  • Technical guidelines


Baseline indicators

Baseline Indicators

  • Baseline vulnerability (8)

  • Dependence on fish, OAA, and irrigation and riverbank cultivation (31)

  • Resilience (12)

  • Shocks and trends (9)

  • Vulnerability to climate change (10)


The hh questionnaire

The HH Questionnaire

X. Consumption of food yesterday

XI. Food storage and purchasing

XII. Expenditure

XIII. Key sources of Income

XIV Assets

XV. Water supply and road access

XVI. Flooding

XVII. Drought

XVIII. Climate Change

  • Introduction, identifiers, quality control

  • HH Members

  • Most important occupation

  • Livelihood activities

  • Alternative livelihoods

  • Dependence on fish

  • Dependence on OAAs and OAPs

  • Dependence on cultivated crops

  • Aquaculture


Sampling frames and sampling

Sampling frames and sampling

2010-11 Baseline

  • 15 km corridor

  • 8 zones

  • 340 hhs per zone

  • 680 hhs per country

  • 2,720 hhs in total


Technical guidelines

Technical guidelines

For the SIMVA Long-term monitoring

National Consultation Workshop 4 November 2011

Siem Reap, Cambodia


Simva future monitoring

SIMVA: Future Monitoring

  • Structure of the guidelines

  • Indicators

  • Interval of monitoring


Structure of the guidelines

Structure of the guidelines

  • Introduction

  • SIMVA Baseline survey 2010-11

  • Indicators

  • Sampling

  • Fieldwork, data entry and analysis

  • The household questionnaire

  • Update of secondary data

  • Report writing

  • Recommendations for the future monitoring


Indicators

Indicators

  • Baseline vulnerability (8)?

  • Dependence on fish, OAA, and irrigation and riverbank cultivation (30)?

  • Resilience (12)?

  • Shocks and trends (9)?

  • Vulnerability to climate change (10)?


Baseline vulnerability 8

Baseline vulnerability (8)

  • Incidence of poverty

  • Mean household size

  • Infant mortality rate

  • Child mortality rate

  • Child malnutrition rate (stunted (low height for age, underweight (low weight for age, Wasted (low height for weight)

  • Dependency ratio

  • % of HHs with access to safe water

  • Mean distance of HH to road accessible in all weather by track.


Dependence on fish

Dependence on fish

% of adults whose main occupation is fishing

% of HHs whose most important occupation is fishing

% of HHs whose 2nd most important occupation is fishing

% of HHs with members who fished in last 12 months

% of HHs with income from fish sales

Fishing effort (mean kgs catch per hours spent fishing)

% of last fish catch sold


Dependence on fish1

Dependence on fish

% of last fish catch sold 

% of last fish catch consumed

% of last fish catch preserved

Mean monthly income per capita from fish sales

% of HHs using mainstream/Tonle Sap in the last 12 months for fishing

% of HHs migrating seasonally to fish from mainstream/Tonle Sap

% of HH income per capita from fish sales

% of HH food per capita from fish


Dependence on oaas

Dependence on OAAs

  • % of HHs that collected OAAs in last 12 months

  • 2. % of HHs with income from OAAs

  • 3. Mean HH monthly income per capita from OAAs

  • 4. % of HHs collecting OAAs from source that depend on Mekong flooding/irrigation in last 12 months

  • 5. % of HH income per capita from OAA 

  • 6. % of HH food per capita from OAA (measured by calorie intake) 


Dependence on irrigation and riverbank cultivation

Dependence on irrigation and riverbank cultivation

  • Mean area of land cultivated by HH in the last 12 months

  • 2. % of cultivated land with rice in wet and dry seasons in the last 12 months

  • 3. % of HHs dependent on water extracted from the Mekong for irrigation in last 12 months

  • 4. Mean monthly HH income per capita from rice sales

  • 5. % of HH income from irrigated crops including rice


Dependence on irrigation and riverbank cultivation cont

Dependence on irrigation and riverbank cultivation (cont’)

6. % of HH rice produced under irrigation

7. % of HHs with riverbank cultivation

8. Mean size of riverbank cultivation

9. Mean income per annum from riverbank cultivation

10. % of HH income per capita from riverbank cultivation

11. % of HH food per capita from riverbank cultivation 


Resilience 12

Resilience (12)

  • % of HHs with non-aquatic sources of income

  • % of adult household members working outside the village

  • Mean expenditure per capita per year

  • Mean monthly income from non-aquatic sources

  • % of expenditure on non-food items


Resilience 121

Resilience (12)

  • % of HHs with non-aquatic sources of income

  • % of adult household members working outside the village

  • Mean expenditure per capita per year

  • Mean monthly income from non-aquatic sources

  • % of expenditure on non-food items

  • % of HHs engaged in aquaculture


Resilience 122

Resilience (12)

  • 7. % saying they have alternative livelihood options

  • 8. % of adults household members who below to [specified] social groups

  • 9. % of HHs able to produce more than half their own food

  • 10. Number of livestock units per capita

  • 11. Mean value of productive assets

  • 12. Mean value of none productive assets


Shocks and trends 9

Shocks and trends (9)

% of HHs whose primary domestic water sources runs dry for more than x weeks in the dry season

% of fishers reporting 'much less' fish than 5 yrs earlier

% of fishers reporting less food due to declining fish catch

% of fishers reporting less income due to declining fish catch

% of HHs who changed occupation due to decline in NR in


Shocks and trends 91

Shocks and trends (9)

6. % of HHs reporting less food security than 5 yrs earlier

7. % of HHs reporting less income than 5 yrs earlier

8. % of HHs reporting water shortages that resulted in crop damage in the last 12 months

9. % of HHs reporting water excess that resulted in crop damage in the last 12 months


Vulnerability to climate change 10

Vulnerability to climate change (10)

Proportion of population dependent on climate-dependent resources (agriculture, fisheries, aquaculture)

Proportion of population with low resilience, but high dependence on climate related resources.

Proportion of loss of rice due to floods, droughts, and/or other forms of climate variability.

Proportion of loss of livestock due to floods, droughts, and/or other forms of climate variability.

Value of livestock lost due to floods and droughts.


Vulnerability to climate change 101

Vulnerability to climate change (10)

6. Average values of property losses due to floods, droughts, and/or other forms of climate variability.

7. Most frequently used coping strategies for floods, droughts, and other forms of climate variability.

8. % of households experiencing losses from floods, drought, and/or other forms of climate variability in the last 12 months

9. % of households assets lost in floods, droughts, and/or other forms of climate variability

10. Mean months to recovery from last flood in the last 5 years


Intervals and sources of data

Intervals and sources of data

  • Baseline Vulnerability – 5 to 10 years

  • Dependency on fish – 3 years

  • Dependency on OAAs – 3 years

  • Dependency on Mekong irrigation – 3 years

  • Shocks – yearly

  • Vulnerability to climate change- 3 years


Thank you very much for your attention

Thank you very much for your attention


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