Second report on urban African budget survey in Bulawayo, 1958/59
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Second report on urban African budget survey in Bulawayo, 1958/59

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Published by The Office in Salisbury .
Written in English



  • Zimbabwe,
  • Bulawayo.


  • Cost and standard of living -- Zimbabwe -- Bulawayo.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Cover title.

Statementcompiled in Central Statistical Office, Salisbury, Federation of Rhodesia and Nyasaland.
ContributionsRhodesia and Nyasaland. Central Statistical Office.
LC ClassificationsHD7064.5.Z8 B8543 1960
The Physical Object
Pagination52 p. ;
Number of Pages52
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL1163030M
LC Control Number94142690

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Zimbabwe’s second largest city, Bulawayo, is planning to literally cash in on the dead. As the city grapples with dwindling burial space, a number of options for dealing with the deceased are on the cards, including popularising cremations and establishing a cemetery for the rich, which would see revenue flowing to city coffers.   As the vintage steam train rolled into Bulawayo — Zimbabwe’s second largest city — to mark the city’s th anniversary last month, bitter sweet memories were inevitable. The train carried a banner that screamed “Forward Bulawayo.” In the past this could have been a war cry charting a vision, but now it is a little .   In , Bulawayo officially attained city status. With the Second World War raging, industrial activity was at an all time high, especially for the weapons, steel processing and textile industries. This war-fueled boom led to further development of the rail and road links between then Southern Rhodesia, South Africa, Botswana and Northern. Bulawayo is Zimbabwe’s second largest urban settlement with a population close to 7 00 i.e. 6% of the national population or 20% of the urban population (CSO, ), a budget of Z$ million in /94 (Ndubiwa and Hamilton, ), Z$ billion in and Z$ billion in 1. The research team collected national and local.

report, supervision reports, project completion report. 1. Pumps replaced 2. Network rehabilitated in Magwegwe and Criterion Reservoirs areas 3. Water treatment plant rehabilitated 4. water for the urban poor area (Cowdray Park) availed No. of Pumps replaced replaced in km No. of PRVs replaced Number of Bulk/Domestic meters replaced. Zimbabwean Urban Areas: The Case of Bulawayo Metropolitan Province Nkululeko. J Ndiweni1, Shirley Mashonganyika2, NonsikeleloNcube3 and Nosizo Dube4 Department of Geography and Population Studies Lupane State University Abstract: One of the major development concerns in recent years, particularly in sub-Saharan African countries, has been the. Journal compilation © African Centre for Economics and Finance 42 The layout of Bulawayo has been regarded as spacious and more attractive than that of other urban areas like Harare (Chinyoka ). Being the second biggest city it was designed with aim of avoiding problems which were experienced in Harare. The. Zimbabwe’s census report suggests that notable de-urbanisation occurred between and Some external commentators have cited urban–rural migration and the Fast Track Land Reform Programme – jambanja – initiated in as the principal drivers of this phenomenon. During field research in the second half of , I found that ordinary citizens and key informants – in.

  By Kholwani Nyathi on 26 August Policy, Urban Development | Bulawayo Zimbabwe’s second city, Bulawayo, is in the process of drawing up a new year master plan to replace one that expires next year, which fell far short of its targets, thanks to an economic and political meltdown that afflicted the country.   This book is a solid attempt to understand the interface of water, politics and history in urban Zimbabwe and in particular Bulawayo city (between and ). The focus is placed on Makokoba, one of the earliest townships in Bulawayo. The author should be credited for braving and undertaking such a controversial, sensitive and emotional. The Urban Councils Act Section (2) has been evoked in order to warrant the investigation, which political parties in Bulawayo dismissed as "cheap electioneering" by Chombo ahead of polls. From to Africa's urban population growth rate was one of the highest in die world at around 5 per cent per annum. Africa, however, still remains the least urbanised continent in die world in terms_ of die proportion of its population living in urban areas, die total population living in urban areas and die number of urban setdements.