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fbtwitterlinkedinvimeoflicker grey 14rssslideshare1
Palliyaguru, RS; Amaratunga, RDG; Haigh, RP
Languages: English
Types: Unknown
Subjects: TH, built_and_human_env
Various infrastructure segments of numerous countries have been repeatedly subjected to natural and man-made disasters. The potential reason of damaging infrastructure\ud facilities and their services is resultant disaster risks due to natural or man-made hazards connect with vulnerable infrastructure facilities and vulnerable communities. The\ud simplest way to prevent or mitigate disaster losses is addressing vulnerabilities. The main study based on which this paper was compiled aimed at exploring and\ud investigating the vulnerabilities of infrastructures and communities benefited from infrastructures and possible solutions to overcome them. This paper presents the\ud literature review conducted on vulnerabilities of infrastructures and empirical evidence collated on best possible DRR strategies to overcome such vulnerabilities of\ud infrastructures. The main study was conducted using case study strategy and the expert interviews. This paper is entirely based on the data collated from the expert interviews conducted in Sri Lanka and United Kingdom. The expert interviews discovered various DRR strategies to overcome the vulnerabilities of the infrastructure projects
  • The results below are discovered through our pilot algorithms. Let us know how we are doing!

    • Asian Development Bank (ADB), Japan Bank for International Cooperation and World Bank. (2005), Sri Lanka 2005 Post-tsunami recovery program: Preliminary damage and needs assessment, Colombo, Sri Lanka
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    • Bosher, L. (2008), Introduction: the need for built-in resilience, In: Bosher, L.S., eds. Hazards and the built environment: Attaining built-in resilience, London, Taylor & Francis, pp. 3-19
    • Bosher, L., Carrillo, P., Dainty, A., Glass, J and Price, A. (2007), Realising a resilient and sustainable built environment: towards a strategic agenda for the United Kingdom, Disasters, Volume 31(3), pp. 236-255
    • Devi, K. (2010), Chapter 8: Infrastructure services delivery, In: Jha, A.K., Barenstein, J.E.D., Phelps, P.M., Pittet, D. and Sena, S., eds. Safer homes, stronger communities: A handbook for reconstructing after natural disasters, Washington, World Bank, pp. 131-141
    • Eshghi, K. and Larson, R.C. (2008), Disasters: Lessons from the past 105 years, Disaster prevention and management, Volume 17(1), pp. 62-82
    • Freeman, P. and Warner, K. (2001), Vulnerability of infrastructure to climate variability: how does this affect infrastructure lending policies, Report commissioned by the Disaster Management Facility of the World Bank and the ProVention Consortium, Washington, District of Columbia
    • Freeman, P. K. (2000), Infrastructure, natural disasters, and poverty. In: Kreimer, A. and Arnold, M., eds. Managing disaster risk in emerging economies, Washington DC, The World Bank, pp. 55-61.
    • Government of India (GOI). (2002), Disaster management - The development perspective, An extract of the chapter in the tenth five-year plan [2002-2007], India
    • Government of Sri Lanka (GoSL). (2005), Sri Lanka post tsunami recovery and Reconstruction - progress, challenges and way forward, Joint Report of the Government of Sri Lanka and Development Partners, December, Colombo
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