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fbtwitterlinkedinvimeoflicker grey 14rssslideshare1
Piyatadsananon, P
Languages: English
Types: Doctoral thesis
Subjects: built_and_human_env
Post-disaster resettlement programmes are being conducted by governments and other relevant organisations to relocate displaced people to provided safe places; considering the original land standards to subsequently improve the standard of living. Although resettlement programmes have been broadly implemented within several communities who were exposed to hazards, it appears that numerous intricate problems were identified throughout their implementation. These results illustrate unsuccessful resettlement programmes which require a more effective solution. According to previous works, vulnerable hazard areas have been rarely studied in terms of displaced persons’ activities correlated between spatial and socio-economic aspects. With respect to the interaction between human and locations, humans perform their activities based upon their locations; likewise, displaced people also perform their activities based on the resettlement areas. \ud Effective applications integrated with the theoretical knowledge-base in Geoinformatics help mitigate the problems associated with the interaction between human and locations. Specifically, the spatial analysis techniques employing several scenes of high-resolution images that are carefully applied in this research in order to present an effective method to minimise the spatial and non-spatial problems in resettlement programme. A case study of Ban Nam Ko sub-district is used to gain knowledge from the resettlement activities associated with displacement locations. The explored results of this research present appropriate functions and specific conditions for displacement locations used in resettlement activities. The explored results propose potential solutions of achieving a successful resettlement programme response to debris-flow disasters. With consideration of physical, socio-economic, and administrative factors of residents and surrounding environment, this study is beneficial to governments and relevant organisations to establish displacement locations associated with activities in each resettlement phase and to setup the spatial and non-spatial database in resettlement plan for other vulnerable debris-flow hazard areas.
  • The results below are discovered through our pilot algorithms. Let us know how we are doing!

    • 2.4.1 Application of spatial analysis in the emergency response phase in evacuation centres ................................................................................................ 48 2.4.2 Application of spatial analysis related to temporary displacement areas ................. 49 2.4.3 The application of spatial analysis in permanent resettlement areas........................ 49 2.5.3 Challenges when evaluating the provision of the basic essentials established in resettlement areas for sustainability after resettlement programmes have been implemented............................................................................................................. 56 3.2.1.1 Ontology, Epistemology, and Axiology......................................................... 61 3.2.1.2 Philosophical stance of this research.............................................................. 61 KERAMINIYAGE, K. and PIYATADSANANON, P. (2013) 'Achieving success in postdisaster resettlement programmes through better coordination between spatial and socio-economic/cultural factors', International Journal of Disaster Resilience in the Built Environment, 4 (3), pp. 352-372.
    • PIYATADSANANON, P. AMARATUNGA, D. And KERAMINIYAGE, K. (2012) Mapping post-disaster debris-flow. RISE, Manchester: University of Salford. May/June 2012.
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    • ARUNOTHAI, T. (2010) Pilot interview-Resettlement areas from the 2001 disaster event in Petchabun Province, [E-MAIL] (Personal communication, 24 Oct 2010).
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