Alternatives to the use and apportionment of Indian owned range resources
United States. Bureau of Indian Affairs. Planning Support Group
Indians of North America -- Agriculture; Indians of North America -- Economic conditions; Grazing; Cattle -- Economic aspects
Genre (Short List)
A study of the alternatives to the present use and apportionment of Indian-owned range resources was conducted. The study was suggested as Phase II of an Area Grazing Resource Administration and Management Study. Phase I, completed in April 1977, was issued as Report number 250, entitled Indian Owned Range Resources, their use and apportionment. Phase I comprised background information presenting the situation as it exists. Phase II, the subject of this report, is designed to study alternative methods of land use and apportionment as they are at present and as they may be in the foreseeable future. Alternatives include government subsidy, competitive bidding, dissolution of range units by competency leasing, pasturage, crop share, variable fee, heirship problem elimination, and management systems. Factors relating to these alternative systems and their further needs should make it possible for a tribe to determine if any of the alternatives are suitable for them. Phase II does not relate much information on specific reservations.
Billings, Mont., Bureau of Indian Affairs, Planning Support Group
Report (United States. Bureau of Indian Affairs. Planning Support Group) ; no. 260
The University of Montana
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