DISTRICT PLANNING
Pro. R. Suryanarayana Reddy
Centre Head, CDP&A
AMR - APARD
Hyderabad
Prelude
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Planning fundamentals
Decentralised Planning
Institutional Mechanism for planning
PRIs and Planning
District Planning Methodolgy
Panchayat Level Planning
Mandal Level Planning
Urban Planning
Role of DPC
Issues in Decentralised Planning
Some basic questions
What is a Plan?
Why do we need a plan?
When do we need a plan?
Objectives of Planning
Success and Failures of Centralised
Planning
 Decentralised Planning
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Article 243 G
Powers, authority and responsibilities of Panchayats.-
Subject to
the
provisions of this Constitution, the
Legislature of a State may, by law, endow the Panchayats
with such powers and authority as may be necessary
to enable them to function as institutions of selfgovernment and such law may contain provisions for the
devolution of
powers
and
responsibilities upon
Panchayats at the appropriate level,
subject
to such
conditions as may be specified therein, with respect to-
(a) the preparation of plans for economic development
and social justice;
(b)the implementation of schemes for economic
development and social justice as may be entrusted to
them including those in relation to the matters listed in
the Eleventh Schedule.
Article 243 ZD-DPC
“There
shall be constituted in every State at the
district level a District Planning Committee to
consolidate the plans prepared by the Panchayats
and the Municipalities in the district and to prepare
a draft development plan for the district as a
whole.”
 The Legislature of a State may, by law, make
provision with respect to  the composition of the District Planning
Committees
 the manner in which the seats in such
Committees shall be filled
 The object of district planning is to arrive at
an integrated, participatory coordinated idea
of development of a local area
 Each Panchayat at any level or Municipality
is treated as a planning unit and the ‘district
plan’ is built up through consolidation and
integration of these plans
 A Plan(Yojana)would be a composite whole
which consists of several programmes
(karyakrams)in a mutual interdependent
way
Five Year Plan
15/20 Year Perspective Plan
More exact and attuned to the
budgetary allocations that are
fixed in the five year plan
Concentrates on the larger
picture and sets out broad
development goals that are not
affected by funding constraints
Is guided by existing funding
priorities and schemes
Aims at influencing funding
priorities over the long term
Capable of being projectised and
implemented through annual
plans, which take out prioritised
activities and implement them.
Not in projectisable mode but
more of setting out priorities
Envisioning
Stock
Taking
Goal
Setting
District/
Mandal/GP
Planning
Monitoring &
Evaluation
Planning
Implementation
Stock taking
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Baseline Survey
Secondary data
Data Collation
Data Analysis
Data Synthesis
Vision Building
Stock Taking
Human
Development
Infrastructure
Development
Productivity
Sector
Natural
Resource
Management
Health, Education,
Women &
Child Welfare,
Social Justice & other
basic minimum
Services
Social Infrastructure
Economic Infrastructure
Communication Networks
Food and agricultural
Production, Watersheds,
Animal Husbandry,
Irrigation, Handlooms,
Handicrafts, Khadi Village
Industries etc.,
Land
Forest
Water
SCHEMES AND RESOURCES
Status of Various
Schemes Along with
financial resources
on hand & to be received
during this year
for district and Mandals
Centrally
Sponsored Schemes
State Plan Schemes
PRI AND ULBs
Own Resources
Externally Aided
Projects
All
Sectorral Department
Schemes
GP/MP/ZP/ULB
OWN FUNDS
Contributions from
NGOs, NRIs, People
Corporate Bodies, etc
Flag Ship Programmes
SSA, NRHM, MDM,
TSC, DWSM, NREGS
ICDS, JNNURM
Other CSS like
PMGSY, ARWS, RGGVY
BHARAT NIRMAN Etc
SWOT
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Strengths
Weakness
Opportunities
Threats
Stock Taking -Human Development
 UN HDI
 INDIA HUMAN DEVELOPMENT
REPORT 2001
 AP HUMAN DEVELOPMENT REPORT
2007
Children in India-Present Scenario
UNICEF Report 2008
 Every 3 seconds, One child is dying
 2.1 million children die annually before reaching 5th
birthday
 India accounts for 21% of the world’s under 5 child
deaths
 India Accounts for 8.3% of the worlds low weight
deaths
 1/3 of the world’s neonatal (0-28 days period)
deaths occur in India
 Low Birth weight infants accounts for 43% of the
world’s infants
 35 % of the Worlds under weight children below 5
years age live in India
HUMAN DEVELOPMENT REPORT 2007-08
India Japan USA
China
S.
Lanka
Pak
B.
Desh
Description
Population under
nourished (% of total
population) 2002
20
2.5
2.5
12
22
24
30
Births attended by skilled
health personnel (%) 19972005a
43
100
99
97
96
31
13
Infant mortality rate (per
1,000 live births 2005
56
3
6
23
12
79
54
Under-five mortality rate
(per 1,000 live births 2005
74
4
7
27
14
99
73
Births attended by skilled
health personnel (%) 19972005a
43
100
99
97
96
31
13
Human Development Report 2007
Description
India
Japan
USA
China
S.Lanka
Pak
B. Desh
HDI Rank
128
8
12
81
99
136
140
Human poverty index
(HPI-) Rank
62
..
..
29
44
77
93
Gender related
Development Index (GDI)
Rank
112
13
16
72
88
124
120
Life Expectancy
63.7
82.3
77.9
72.5
71.6
64.6
63.1
Adult Literacy
61
..
..
90.9
90.7
49.9
47.5
Children under weight for
age (% under age 5)19962005e
47
..
2
8
29
38
48
Infants with low birth
weigt.(%) 1998-2005e
30
8
8
4
22
19
36
34.3
..
..
9.9
5.6
17
41.3
Population living below $1
a day (%) 1990-2005e
India
Japan
USA
China
S.Lan
ka
62.9
81.9
77.4
72
70.8
63.6
62
Births attended by skilled
health personnel (%) 19972005a
43
100
99
97
96
31
13
Population using improved
sanitation (%) 2004
33
100
100
44
91
59
39
Population using an
improved water source (%)
2004
86
100
100
77
79
91
24
Population under
nourished (% of total
population) 2002
20
2.5
2.5
12
22
24
30
HIV prevalence (% aged
15-49)
2005
0.9
< 0.1
0.6
0.1
< 0.1
0.1
< 0.1
Description
Life expectancy at birth,
quinquennial estimates
(years)
Pak
B.
Desh
Description
TB cases, prevalence
(per 1 Lakh people)
2005e
Infant mortality rate (per
1,000 live births 2005
Under-five mortality rate
(per 1,000 live births
2005
Population with out
Electricity (millions)
India
Japan
USA
China
S.
Lanka
299
38
3
208
80
297
406
56
3
6
23
12
79
54
74
4
7
27
14
99
73
8.5
6.7
71
6.2
487.2
..
Pak
B.
Desh
..
Forest Area (% of total
land)
22.8
68.2
33.1
21.2
29.9
2.5
6.7
Seats in Parliament %
held by women
9
11.1
16.3
20.3
4.9
20.4
15.1
3452
31267
41890
6757
4595
2370
2053
GDP per capita (PPP
US$) 2005
Some Important Socio Economic Indicators-South India
DESCRIPTION
INDIA
A.P
Karnataka
Kerala
Tamilanadu
21.8
11.1
17.4
11.4
17.8
58
57
50
14
37
MMR
27.4
14.8
18.9
6.6
8.8
Life Expectancy-Male (2001-06)
63.90
62.8
62.4
717
67
Life Expectancy-Female (2001-06)
66.90
65
66.4
75
69.8
% Area Under Forest
22.79
22.59
16.12
27.85
16.29
Literacy Male %
75.26
70.32
76.10
94.24
82.42
Female Litteracy %
53.67
50.43
56.87
87.72
64.43
Total Literacy %
64.84
60.47
66.64
90.86
73.45
% Urban House holds having sanitation
facility
73.72
78.07
75.23
92.02
64.33
% Rural House holds having sanitation
facility
21.92
18.15
17.40
81.33
14.36
Per Capita Income 2005-06 (Q)
25716
26211
27101
32852
29924
Enrolment Ratio ( Classes 1-5th )
98.20
87.72
108.91
96.92
116.51
Drop Out rate (1-5th Class)
31.47
42.61
9.75
0
3.23
Enrolment Ratio ( Classes 6 -8th )
62.40
64.86
76.2
93.64
100.41
Dropout Rate (Classes 1-8th)
52.32
59.79
50.59
-9.54
25.15
% BPL Pop 2004-05
IMR 2005
Source: Compilation Book on Socio Economic Indicators, Dir.Econ.&Stat, Govt.A.P,Hyd, 2007
W.BENGAL
UP
TAMIL
RAJ
PUNJAB
ORISSA
MAHARAS
MP
KER
KAR
HAR
GUJ
BIHAR
ASSAM
AP
HDI Ranking –Major States
18
16
14
12
10
1993-94
8
6
2004-05
4
2
0
0
HYD
KRI
GUNT
NEL
R.RED
CHIT
W.G
KARIM
KDP
KHM
E.G
PRKM
MEDAK
NZMB
VISAKHA
ADLB
NALG
WGL
ANTPUR
KUR
SKKLM
MAH
VZNM
Human Development Ranking 2007
25
20
15
10
5
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
11
12
13
14
15
16
17
18
19
20
21
22
23
Human Development Report 2007
21
1990s
2000s
22 23
20
19
18
16
17
15
12
13
14
11
9
10
8
7
6
5
4
VZNM
MAH
KUR
SKKLM
ANTPUR
WGL
ADLB
NALG
VISAKHA
MEDAK
NZMB
PRKM
KHM
E.G
KDP
W.G
KARIM
CHIT
R.RED
3
GUNT
NEL
2
KRI
HYD
23
22
21
20
19
18
17
16
15
14
13
12
11
10
9
8
7
6
5
4
3
2 1
1
0
VZNM
SKKLM
MAH
NAL
ANT
WGL
KAD
KUR
ADLB
NZBD
CHI
PRK
KAR
NEL
AP
GNT
KRS
EG
WG
KHA
MEDAK
RR
HYD
VSP
Per capita GDDP 2004-05
20000
18000
16000
14000
12000
10000
8000
6000
4000
2000
0
900
Rangareddy
Anatapur
Kurnool
Nalgonda
Prakasam
Mahbubnagar
Warangal
Medak
Kadapa
Khammam
Krishna
AP STATE
Chittoor
Nellore
Guntur
Visakhapatnam
Adilabad
W.Godavari
E.Godavari
Karimnagar
Vizianagaram
Srikakulam
Nizamabad
Sex Ratio
Sex Ratio Total
1040
1020
1000
980
960
940
920
44
50
Srikakulam
Karimnagar
Kurnool
Adilabad
Nizamabad
Medak
Vizianagaram
Mahbubnagar
56
57
57
57
57
52
52
53
53
55
55
51
60
63
60
60
Guntur
AP STATE
Visakhapatnam
Prakasam
Nalgonda
Warangal
Khammam
Anatapur
63
65
65
66
66
67
69
70
74
80
W.Godavari
Krishna
Chittoor
Rangareddy
E.Godavari
Nellore
NATIONAL
Kadapa
Literacy Total
40
30
20
10
0
Krishna
W.Godavari
Nellore
E.Godavari
Rangareddy
Chittoor
Guntur
Visakhapatnam
AP STATE
Kadapa
Prakasam
Warangal
Nalgonda
Karimnagar
Khammam
Nizamabad
Medak
Anatapur
Kurnool
Adilabad
Srikakulam
Vizianagaram
Mahbubnagar
Infant Mortality Rate (per 1000 live births)
80
70
60
50
40
30
20
10
0
Nizamabad
Krishna
Guntur
Nellore
Visakhapatnam
Karimnagar
Khammam
E.Godavari
Prakasam
W.Godavari
Warangal
Chittoor
AP STATE
Kadapa
Medak
Nalgonda
Kurnool
Mahbubnagar
Vizianagaram
Rangareddy
Adilabad
Srikakulam
Anatapur
Maternal Mortality Rate (per 100000 live births)
450
400
350
300
250
200
150
100
50
0
Anatapur
Srikakulam
Adilabad
Rangareddy
Vizianagaram
Mahbubnagar
Medak
Kurnool
Kadapa
AP STATE
Chittoor
W.Godavari
Prakasam
Warangal
Khammam
Karimnagar
E.Godavari
Nalgonda
Visakhapatnam
Nellore
Guntur
Krishna
Nizamabad
% of Women assisted by skilled personnel during delivery
100
90
80
70
60
50
40
30
20
10
0
CH
W.Godavari
Kadapa
Visakhapatnam
Anatapur
Nellore
E.Godavari
Krishna
Srikakulam
RR Dist
Karimnagar
VZNM
AP STATE
Khammam
Guntur
Kurnool
Nalgonda
Nizamabad
Adilabad
Prakasam
Warangal
Medak
Mahbubnagar
Dropout Rate
80
70
60
50
40
30
20
10
0
23
NEL
39
40
SKLM
35
33
KHM
WG
33
31
MAH
35
ADL
31
26
25
30
GNT
PKS
CHT
22
AP
22
21
25
KR
VZNM
21
18
WRG
NAL
18
16
KUR
20
ANT
16
KRM
15
MED
14
15
0
RR
EG
13
15
VSP
7
10
KAD
6
5
NZD
Incidence of Poverty (%)-2002
45
Distribution of Physically Challenged Persons in Andhra Pradesh
MR
155,199
11%
Locomotor
415,848
30%
Hearing
73,373
5%
Visual
581,587
44%
Speech
138,974
10%
Visual
Speech
Hearing
Locomotor
MR
10.57
18.11
NZD
MAH
18.33
VZNM
10.98
19.2
WRG
SKLM
19.44
KRM
13.32
19.74
WG
NAL
19.81
KHM
14.36
21.65
CHT
MED
22.45
NEL
15.28
22.59
KAD
PKS
23.16
KUR
25.26
ANT
23.5
26.53
ADL
EG
27.3
32.08
AP
0
28.8
20
GNT
KR
39.95
40
VSP
54.2
60
RR
100
100
HYD
Urban Population %
120
80
Identification of Lead Sectors
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Agriculture and Allied Sector
Mineral Processing
Handicrafts
Services
Industry
Tourism
 Potentially Linked Credit Plans of NABARD
VISION
Vivid idealized description of a desired outcome
that inspires, energizes and helps you create a
mental picture of your target
 A vision is not a project
report or a plan target. It is
an articulation of the desired
end results in broader terms.
--A. P. J. Abdul Kalam
My Dream Village
…………every village’s first concern will
be to grow its own food crops and
cotton for its cloth. It should have a
reserve for its cattle, recreation and
playground for adults and children. The
village will maintain a village theatre,
school and public hall. It will have its
own waterworks, ensuring clean water
supply. Education will be compulsory
up to the final basic course. As far as
possible
every
activity
will
be
conducted on the cooperative basis.
Space Vision for India 1970
"India with her mighty scientific knowledge
and power house of young, should build her
own huge rocket systems (satellite launch
vehicles)
and
also
build
her
own
communication,
remote
sensing
and
meteorological spacecraft and launch from her
own soil to enrich the Indian life in satellite
communication,
remote
sensing
and
meteorology."
Sam’s Agenda
 “If the global standards meet our
needs, we will adopt them, if not
then we will create our own
standards.We have to crash the
transaction costs substantially. We
want to do open source and open
standards as much as possible and
sit Indian languages on top of that.
Broadband connectivity needs to
be expanded to the 250,000
panchayats in the country, which
are
the
backbone
of
local
governance When you go to
Sam Pitroda,
250,000 panchayats, they have to
have trained people, systems etc.,.
Advisor to the P.M. On Public
Information Infrastructure &
Innovations
Setting Goals is an important step in Planning
exercise
Where do we (District, Mandal, GP) want to be in
next five years; ten years; twenty years ?
a) What the rate of literacy in our District /
Mandal / GP will be ?
b) What will be the number of our children in
Schools ?
c) All deliveries will be in institutions or by
trained workers ?
d) Where will our MMR stands ?
e) Where will our Infant Mortality Rate stands ?
f) All unemployed will get employment ?
1) Wage earning or self employment.
2) All the unemployed will be trained in
various skills
g) All people will have access to potable Drinking
Water ?
h) All the houses have drainage facility ?
i) All the habitations have road connectivity ?
j) Can we have food security for all, including
destitute?
k) Can we establish rural business hubs ?
l) All houses have electricity ?
We may use the Millennium Development
Goals as a basis
191 United Nations member states pledged in 2000 to
meet the following eight goals by 2015:
Millennium Development Goals
 Manishankar on MDGs
 Salil Shetty on MDGs
Prioritisation
Identification of
felt needs
Finding
Availablity of
Resources
Planning
Sutras
Linking Needs
to the
avialable
Resources
Consolidation and
integration
Monitoring and
Evaluation
Implementation
IDENTIFY YOUR FELT NEEDS








Safe drinking water
Nutrition for children & mothers
Playground & teachers
Dispensary/Hospital with building,
equipment, medicines & doctors
Loan for the self employed
Training in trades/vocations
Roads, electricity, markets
If none of these- you could have an
alternative set of needs in your district!
PRIORITISATION OF FELT NEEDS
 What we will take up first ? What is the
most urgent ?
 What is that helps the poor in the village ?
 What is that helps the women & children in
the village ?
 What will benefit the most number of people
?
 If you have to make a choice, won’t you
give priority to the work that helps the
poorest and the weakest in the village ?
What are the available resources?
 People
 Know How
 Sramdan
 Natural resources
 Man made assets
 Funds




Own funds
Devolved funds
Funds under various schemes
Contribution from the public / NRIs etc.
Natural resources are equally
important…
 What is the nature of the land in the district?
How much is under agriculture? How much is
irrigated? How much is under forest? Mining?
 What is the state of agriculture? Major crops?
Scope for horticulture, animal husbandry,
fisheries, fuel plantation?
 What is the extent of availability of water? How
much is being used for drinking water,
agriculture, industry and other purposes?
 How do we protect and sustain the natural
resources?
Manmade resources come next ..
 What is the government infrastructure
available?
 What are the private assets available?
 You could make a checklist - Tanks,
handpumps, schools, dispensaries,
hospitals, roads, drains, veterinary
dispensaries, cottage- small-scale industry,
ITI, godowns, cold storages etc.
 It is a good idea to complete asset registers
for all Panchayats and departments!
 Can you mark this on a district map? You
can use the NIC to help out.
And last but not the least – the
financial resources
 What are the programmes in operation in your
district and how much money is available
under each?
 Central Plan funds,
 State plan funds,
 Central finance Commission grants,
 State finance commission grants,
 Your own resources, through taxes and user
charges.
 Do not forget salaries and maintenance
expenditure --- they are equally important.
You must invariably find out how much money is
available under the following schemes,












National Rural Employment Guarantee Programme,
National Rural Health Mission
Sarva Shiksha Abhiyan,
Midday Meal Scheme,
Accelerated Rural Water Supply Programme
Pradhan Mantri Gram Sadak Yojana
Integrated Child Development Scheme
Indira Awas Yojana
Swarna Jayanthi Gram Swarozgar Yojana
Backward Regions Grant Fund
Central Finance Commission Grants
State Finance Commission Grants
5th Sutra
 Matching the needs with resources
 Tied
 Partially Tied
 Untied
Sixth Sutra- Consolidation
 ZP President has two roles – one as
president and one as Chairperson of
DPCs.
 Each Panchayat will make its plan
based on its needs & available
resources
 Municipalities will do the same.
 These plan will need to be put together
for the whole district by the District
Planning Committee
Consolidation includes convergence of plans…
 Convergence can be at each Panchayat level when
projects cutting across different scheme sources
are taken up,
 Panchayats at different levels can also put their
resources together to implement common projects
which benefit all,
 Finally, the Municipalities and the Panchayats
would sit together to explore areas where their
plans can pool resources and take up common
projects.
Publicity for the plan is the key to better
implementation
 Once activities are mapped with available
resources and needs of all sections of the
society are taken into account, the draft plan
should be made public.
Seventh Sutra-Implementation
 You must ensure and monitor regular release of funds to
Panchayats and Urban bodies from the schemes entrusted
to them,
 Determine who will take up the works – the Panchayats,
Municipalities or the departments themselves?
 Monitor the sanctioning of works, tendering, hiring,
outsourcing – Time to be specified for each milestones
 Key question – will you take up works even for assets that
do not belong to you?
 Ensure mandatory and regular quality checks.
The eighth Sutra-Checking whether the
goals have been reached
 Independent monitoring is the only way to find out
if you have succeeded or failed.
 Is is easier to check whether physical and financial
goals have been reached - “how many PHCs or
schools have been built?”
 But more difficult to find out if quality goals have
been reached – Has child mortality come down?
Has the drop-out rate come down? Has the
learning ability of children gone up?
 Is a failed plan a useful plan?
 Yes – if one knows why one failed,
The eighth Sutra-Checking whether the
goals have been reached
 Encourage innovative ways in your district
of checking whether you have succeeded or
failed,
 For example, Panchayats could inspect
each other and rank themselves….
 Or citizens can be encouraged to give report
cards on implementation!
GRAM PANCHAYAT LEVEL PLANNING
Ward Member/
Ex. Elected
Reps
IDENTIFICATION OF CRITICAL
GAPS IN THRUST AREAS AS
IDENTIFIED BY DPC
Education
Committees
HOLDING GRAM SABHA
Mothers
Committees
PRE GRAM SABHA
MEETING/
WARD SABHA
VTDA/VSS
Water Shed
NETWORKING OF FELT NEEDS AND
RESOURCES
PRIORITISING FELT NEEDS
WUA
VO’s
NGOs
PLAN PREPARATION
RMGs
YOUTH GROUPS
HOLDING GP MEETING
ARTISAN GROUPS
SC/ST/Disabled
sections
APPROVAL OF PLANS AND
SUBMISSION TO MANDAL
Inter Panchayat Issues
Link roads
Minor Irrigation Tanks
GP 2
Drains Maintetance
Manintenance of markets
Maintenance of Hostels
Drinking water schemes
Primary/UP School Education
GP 1
GP 3
Health Sub Centres/RLUs
Bus Stands
Forest Conservation
Electric Transmission
Rural-Urban Interface
Marketing Facilities
Migration of workers
Garbage Disposal
Educational Institutes
Mpl
Drinking water and
Irrigation Channels
Food Processing Units
Forward Linkages
Drainage facilities
GP 1
GP 2
Electric Transmission
Maintenance of Hostels
MANDAL LEVEL PLANNING
MPTCs
SARPANCH’S
MANDAL EDN.
COMMITTEES
CONSULTATIVE
MEETING
WITH STAKE
HOLDERS
MANDAL MAHILA
SAMAKHYAS
DISTRIBUTORY
COMMITTEES
CO-OPERATIVE
SOCIETIES
ARTISAN GROUPS
OFFICIAL
FUNCTIONARIES
IDENTIFICATION OF CRITICAL
GAPS IN THRUST AREAS AS
IDENTIFIED IN DPC
PRIORITISING FELT NEEDS
TECHNICAL VETTING OF
GP PLANS
CONSOLIDATION OF GP PLANS
NETWORKING OF FELT NEEDS
FOR MANDAL AND RESOURCES
MANDAL PLAN PREPARATION
HOLDING MANDAL PARISHAD
GENERAL BODY MEETING
APPROVAL OF PLANS AND
FORWARDING TO
ZILLA PARISHAD
ZP (DISTRICT RURAL) LEVEL PLANNING
MP/MLA/MLC
IDENTIFICATION OF CRITICAL
GAPS IN THRUST AREAS
ZPTCs
PRIORITISING FELT NEEDS
MPPS
CONSULTATIVE
MEETING
WITH STAKE
HOLDERS
DIST. EDN.
COMMITTEES
ZILLA MAHILA
SAMAKHYAS
PROJECT
COMMITTEES
TECHNICAL VETTING AND
CONSOLIDATION
OF MP PLANS
NETWORKING OF FELT NEEDS
FOR ZP AND RESOURCES
ZP PLAN(DISTRICT RURAL)
PREPARATION
NGOS
ARTISAN GROUPS
OFFICIAL
FUNCTIONARIES
HOLDING ZP STANDING
COMMITTEES 1&7 MEETING
APPROVAL OF PLANS AND
FORWARDING TO
ZILLA PARISHAD
FUNCTIONAL CLASSIFICATION
GP PLAN
Maintenance of Drinking
Water Schemes/tanks
Sanitation, ISLs, drain
maintenance
MP PLAN
School Building
construction,
Maintenance
MI Tanks
ZP PLAN
Construction of New ZP
School Buildings
ZP Roads,
Electricity Street
Lighting/ Extn.of lines
New Colonies
Electrification
CPWS Schemes
Maintenance to GP
Buildings
Construction of new GP
buildings
MP Office Buildings
Internal Roads
Link Roads
Shopping Complexes
Shopping Complexes
Shopping Complexes
Manintenance of hostel
buildings
Hostel Buildings
Construction of RLU/GP
Building/Subcentres/Co
mmunity
Halls/Anganwadi Centre
construction
Construction of
RLU/GPBuilding/Subcent
res/Community
Halls/Anganwadi Centre
construction
Drinking
water/Sanitation to
existing AWCs/RLUs/
and Subcentres
CALAMITY FUND
•
Unforeseen circumstances like
natural calamities . . . . .
•
Provision may be made in plan
What about Maintenance of
Assets Created???
Plan has to take care of this also.
GP
Plan
GP
Plan
GP
Plan
Ward
Plan
GP
Plan
GP
Plan
Ward
Plan
GP
Plan
Mandal Plan
Mandal Plan
ULB Plan
ZILLA
PARISHAD
Dist. Rural
PLAN
DPC
HIGH POWER COMMITTEE
Ward
Plan
Chapterisation-Excutive summary
 Chapter 1:
Location of Area, Year of constitution, access to capital
Basic Data on population, density, socio economic
indicators compared to state and national averages
Data on PRI and ULBs
 NRM data, Rainfall, forests, minerals, water and soils
Human Resources: working age group, level of
unemployment, SHG particulars
Infrastructure : Roads, railways, telecommunications,
irrigation, credit facilities, hospitals, schools, colleges
Vocational training institutions, research institutions ICAR
etc
Income and expenditure details for five years
Special economic activities
Chapterisation-Executive summary
 Chapter 2:
 Diagnostic analysis identifying critical gaps
1. Strategic vision regarding listing historical
legacies, traditions etc leading to backwardness
2. Identification of geographical areas requiring
specific attention
 Chapter 3.
 Sector wise details –flow of funds to various schemes
 Chapter 4
 Vision Chapter : Priorities, summary of thrust areas and
outcomes to be achieved in 5 years
 Chapter 5
 Abstract of GP/MP/ZP/MPl wise development plans
addressing the priorities
DISTRICT PLAN PREPARATION
DPC
ENVISIONING
GP PLAN
MEET WITH
VO/CBOS
MP PLAN
ZP PLAN
ULB PLAN
DPC
STOCK
TAKING
STOCK
TAKING
MEET WITH
MPTC/SARPANCH
ALL CBOS
MEET WITH ALL MLA
MP/MLC/ZPTC/
& CBOS
MEET WITH
CBOS
STOCK
TAKING
STOCK
TAKING
HOLIDING
GRAM
SABHA
TECHNICAL
VETTING OF
ZP/ ULB PLANS
TECHNICAL
VETTING OF
GP PLANS
TECHNICAL
VETTING OF
MP PLANS
HOLIDING
WARD
SABHA
IDENTIFICATION
OF THRUST
AREAS
PRIORITISATION
OF FELT NEEDS
PRIORITISATION
OF NEEDS
PRIORITISATION
OF NEEDS
STOCK
TAKING
CONSOLIDATION OF
GP/MPP/ZP/
ULB PLANS
DISTRICT VISION
FORMULATION
PLAN
PREPARATION
PRIORITISATION
OF NEEDS
APPROVAL IN
ZPP STANDING
COMMITTEE 1&7
PLAN
PREPARATION
DRAFT PLAN FOR
DISTRICT
DISSEMINATION
OF VISION
APPROVAL IN
GP MEETING
CONSOLIDATION OF GP
PLNAS & MANDAL OWN
PLAN PREPARATION
CONSOLIDATION OF MP
PLNAS & ZPP OWN
PLAN PREPARATION
INTEGRATION
WITH
OTHER PLANS
GOALS
SETTING
SUBMISSION
TO MANDAL
APPROVAL IN
MPP GENERAL
BODY MEETING0
SUBMISSION
TO ZPP
APPROVAL IN
ZPP GENERAL
BODY MEETING
SUBMISSION
TO DPC
APPROVAL IN
COUNCIL
MEETING
SUBMISSION
TO HIGH POWER
COMMITTEE
SUBMISSION
TO DPC
ADMINISTRATIVE
SANCTION TO
GP/MP/ZP/ULB PLANS
Issues of Concern
 Lack of Information about Resource
Envelop
 Availability of Data
 Lack of capabilities
 Incomplete Devolution
 Lack of Political will
 Programme Guidelines
 Inadequate professional planners
Thank you
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District Planning