The Government of New Delhi, the Walk-in-Interview for National Rainfed Area Authority (NRRA) has issued a notification for the recruitment of 05 Technical Experts posts vacancies. The candidates who have passed required qualification for Technical Experts posting, are eligible to apply for National Rainfed Area Authority (NRRA) Technical Experts Recruitment 2016-17.
Educational qualification for the National Rainfed Area Authority (NRRA) recruitment 2017 must have completed in Minimum M.Sc. in the fields of Agriculture/Horticulture/ Animal Husbandry, Fisheries / Forestry with good academic records. Higher qualification, Such as, Ph.D With good grades and added qualification will be preferred & Minimum M.Sc./M. Tech. Or equivalent with good academic records. Higher qualification, Such as & M. Tech. in Soil and Water Conservation Engineering, Agronomy, Soil Science or equivalent, Ph. D etc. will be preferred National Rainfed Area Authority (NRRA) recruitment 2017.
More Details Readings for National Rainfed Area Authority (NRRA) Technical Experts post vacancies
Name of the Organization: National Rainfed Area Authority (NRRA)
Total no of vacancies: 5 posts
Official Website: www.nraa.gov.in
Location: New Delhi
Name of the Post (Designation): Technical Experts
Educational Qualification: Minimum M.Sc. in the fields of Agriculture/Horticulture/ Animal Husbandry, Fisheries / Forestry with good academic records. Higher qualification, Such as, Ph.D With good grades and added qualification will be preferred & Minimum M.Sc. /M. Tech. Or equivalent with good academic records. Higher qualification, Such as & M. Tech. in Soil and Water Conservation Engineering, Agronomy, Soil Science or equivalent, Ph. D etc. will be preferred.
Pay Scale: 1, 18,500 - 2, 14,100/- for year
Age Limit: 60 Years.
Last Date of Application & Date of interview: 15h March 2017
Technical Specialists provide expert consultancy within their area of specialism. This may be a business/functional area and/or a particular technology. They develop and/or promote technical solutions which support the business requirements within their area of expertise.
The term rainfed agriculture is used to describe farming practises that rely on rainfall for water. It provides much of the food consumed by poor communities in developing countries. For example, rainfed agriculture accounts for more than 95% of farmed land in sub-Saharan Africa, 90% in Latin America, 75% in the Near East and North Africa; 65% in East Asia and 60% in South Asia. Levels of productivity, particularly in parts of sub-Saharan Africa and South Asia, are low due to degraded soils, high levels of evaporation, droughts, floods and a general lack of effective water management. A major study into water use by agriculture, known as the Comprehensive Assessment of Water Management in Agriculture, coordinated by the International Water Management Institute, noted a close correlation between hunger, poverty and water. However, it concluded that there was much opportunity to raise productivity from rainfed farming. The authors considered that managing rainwater and soil moisture more effectively, and using supplemental and small-scale irrigation, held the key to helping the greatest number of poor people. It called for a new era of water investments and policies for upgrading rainfed agriculture that would go beyond controlling field-level soil and water to bring new freshwater sources through better local management of rainfall and runoff. The importance of rainfed agriculture varies regionally but produces most food for poor communities in developing countries. In subSaharan Africa more than 95% of the farmed land is rainfed, while the corresponding ?gure for Latin America is almost 90%, for South Asia about 60%, for East Asia 65% and for the Near East and North Africa 75%. Most countries in the world depend primarily on rainfed agriculture for their grain food. Despite large strides made in improving productivity and environmental conditions in many developing countries, a great number of poor families in Africa and Asia still face poverty, hunger, food insecurity and malnutrition where rainfed agriculture is the main agricultural activity. These problems are exacerbated by adverse biophysical growing conditions and the poor socioeconomic infrastructure in many areas in the semi-arid tropics (SAT). The SAT is the home to 38% of the developing countries’ poor, 75% of whom live in rural areas. Over 45% of the world’s hungry and more than 70% of its malnourished children live in the SAT