The uneven distribution of water-related risks and adaptation benefits on the coast of Bangladesh


  • Mora, C. et al. Vast threat to humanity due to cumulative climatic hazards intensified by greenhouse gas emissions. Nat. Air conditioning Change 81062-1071 (2018).

    CASE
    Item

    Google Scholar

  • AghaKouchak, A. et al. How do natural hazards follow one another to cause disasters? Nature 561458–460 (2018).

    CASE
    Item

    Google Scholar

  • Brammer, H. Agriculture and food production in polder areas. Int. water 874–81 (1983).

    Item

    Google Scholar

  • Flood Action Plan 4 (FAP 4). Southwest Region Water Resources Management Project, Final Report (People’s Republic of Bangladesh, Ministry of Irrigation, Water Development and Flood Control, 1993).

  • Afroz, S., Cramb, R. & Grünbühel, C. Exclusion and counter-exclusion: the struggle around shrimp farming in a coastal village in Bangladesh. Dev. Change 48692–720 (2017).

    Item

    Google Scholar

  • Adnan, S. in Water, sovereignty and borders: fresh and salty in Asia and Oceania (eds Ghosh, D. et al.) 104–124 (Routledge, 2009).

  • Paprocki, K. & Cons, J. Life in a Shrimp Zone: Aqua- and Other Cultures in the Coastal Landscape of Bangladesh. J. Peasant stud. 411109-1130 (2014).

    Item

    Google Scholar

  • Nowreen, S., Jalal, MR & Shah Alam Khan, M. Historical analysis of the rationalization of coastal polders in southwestern Bangladesh. water policy 16264-279 (2013).

    Item

    Google Scholar

  • Swapan, MSH & Gavin, M. A Desert in the Delta: A Participatory Assessment of Livelihood Changes Induced by Commercial Shrimp Farming in Southwest Bangladesh. Ocean coast. Manage. 5445–54 (2011).

    Item

    Google Scholar

  • Grey, D. & Sadoff, CW Sink or swim? Water security for growth and development. water policy 9545-571 (2007).

    Item

    Google Scholar

  • Dadson, S. et al. Water security, risk and economic growth: insights from a dynamic systems model. Water resource. Res. 536425–6438 (2017).

    Item

    Google Scholar

  • Hall, JW et al. Coping with the Curse of Freshwater Variability. Science 346429–430 (2014).

    CASE
    Item

    Google Scholar

  • Di Baldassarre, G. et al. Water shortages aggravated by reservoir effects. Nat. To support. 1617–622 (2018).

    Item

    Google Scholar

  • Palmer, MA, Liu, J., Matthews, JH, Mumba, M. & D’Odorico, P. Going green with water. Science 349584–585 (2015).

    CASE
    Item

    Google Scholar

  • Tortajada, C. Water infrastructure as an essential element of human development. Int. J. Water source. Dev. 308–19 (2014).

    Item

    Google Scholar

  • Zeitoun, M. et al. Reductionist and integrative research approaches to complex water security policy challenges. Global. About. Change 39143–154 (2016).

    Item

    Google Scholar

  • Howe, C. et al. Paradoxical infrastructures: ruins, rehabilitation and risk. Science. Technology. Human values 41547-565 (2016).

    Item

    Google Scholar

  • Gleick, PH Global Freshwater Resources: Soft Solutions for the 21st Century. Science 3021524-1528 (2003).

    CASE
    Item

    Google Scholar

  • Eriksen, S. et al. Adaptation interventions and their effect on vulnerability in developing countries: help, hindrance or uselessness? Dev. 141105383 (2021).

    Item

    Google Scholar

  • Anand, N., Gupta, A. & Appel, H. The promise of infrastructure (Duke Univ. Press, 2018).

  • Thacker, S. et al. Infrastructure for sustainable development. Nat. To support. 2324–331 (2019).

    Item

    Google Scholar

  • Poff, NL et al. Sustainable water management under conditions of future uncertainty through scaling up eco-engineering decisions. Nat. Air conditioning Change 625–34 (2016).

    Item

    Google Scholar

  • Winemiller, KO et al. Balance between hydroelectricity and biodiversity in the Amazon, Congo and Mekong. Science 351128-129 (2016).

    CASE
    Item

    Google Scholar

  • Loftus, A. (in)water security: securing the right to water. Geographic J. 181350–356 (2015).

    Item

    Google Scholar

  • Haasnoot, M. et al. Investments in non-stationarity: economic evaluation of adaptation trajectories. Climate change https://doi.org/10.1007/s10584-019-02409-6 (2019).

  • Hino, M. & Hall, JW Analysis of real options for adapting to changing flood risk: structural and non-structural measures. ASCE ASME J. Uncertain risk. Eng. system A 304017005 (2017).

    Google Scholar

  • Borgomeo, E., Hall, JW and Salehin, M. Avoiding the Water Poverty Trap: Insights from a Conceptual Model of Human-Water Dynamics for Coastal Bangladesh. Int. J. Water source. Dev. 34900–922 (2018).

    Item

    Google Scholar

  • Verschuur, J., Koks, EE, Haque, A. & Hall, JW Prioritizing Resilience Policies to Reduce Welfare Losses from Natural Disasters: A Case Study for Coastal Bangladesh. Global. About. Change 65102179 (2020).

    Item

    Google Scholar

  • Lazar, AN et al. Agricultural livelihoods in the coastal region of Bangladesh in the face of climate and environmental change – a model framework. About. Science. To treat. Implications 171018-1031 (2015).

    Item

    Google Scholar

  • Paprocki, K. Threatening dystopias: regimes of development and adaptation in Bangladesh. Anna. A m. Assoc. geogr. 108955–973 (2018).

    Google Scholar

  • Yearbook of agricultural statistics-2016 (Bangladesh Bureau of Statistics, Statistics and Information Division, Ministry of Planning, Government of the People’s Republic of Bangladesh, 2017).

  • Haque, A., Kay, S. and Nicholls, RJ in Ecosystem services for well-being in deltas: integrated assessment for policy analysis (eds Nicholls, RJ et al.) 293–314 (Springer, 2018).

  • Adnan, MSG, Haque, A. & Hall, JW Did coastal embankments reduce flooding in Bangladesh? Science. About. 682405–416 (2019).

    CASE
    Item

    Google Scholar

  • National Water Resources Database (NWRD) (Bangladesh Water Resources Planning Organization, 2018).

  • Census of Agriculture 2008 (Bangladesh Bureau of Statistics, Planning Division, Ministry of Planning, Government of the People’s Republic of Bangladesh, 2011).

  • Dasgupta, S., Hossain, MM, Huq, M. & Wheeler, D. Climate change and soil salinity: the case of coastal Bangladesh. Atmosphere 44815–826 (2015).

    Item

    Google Scholar

  • Salehin, M. et al. in Ecosystem services for well-being in deltas: integrated assessment for policy analysis (eds Nicholls, RJ et al.) 333–347 (Springer, 2018).

  • Rabbani, G., Rahman, A. & Mainuddin, K. Salinity-induced losses and damages for farming households in coastal Bangladesh. Int. J. Globe. Warm. 5400–415 (2013).

    Item

    Google Scholar

  • Saline soils of Bangladesh (Soil Resources Development Institute, SRMAF Project, Ministry of Agriculture, 2010).

  • Alam, MS, Sasaki, N. & Datta, A. Waterlogging, crop damage and adaptation interventions in coastal Bangladesh: an analysis of local people’s perception. About. Dev. 2322–32 (2017).

    Item

    Google Scholar

  • Farr, TG et al. The shuttle’s radar topography mission. Rev. Geophys. https://doi.org/10.1029/2005rg000183 (2007).

  • Poverty in Bangladesh: Building on Progress (World Bank and Asian Development Bank, 2002).

  • Hall, JW, Brown, S., Nicholls, RJ, Pidgeon, NF & Watson, RT Proportional adaptation. Nat. Air conditioning Change 2833–834 (2012).

    Item

    Google Scholar

  • Development Project Form/Proposal (DPP) for the Blue Gold Program (BWDB component) (Government of the People’s Republic of Bangladesh, Ministry of Water Resources, Bangladesh Water Development Board, 2013).

  • del Ninno, C., Dorosh, P., Smith, L. & Roy, D. The 1998 Floods in Bangladesh Disaster Impacts, Household Coping Strategies and Response Research Report (International Food Policy Research Institute, 2001).

  • van Staveren, MF, Warner, JF & Shah Alam Khan, M. Bringing the Tides. From the closure to the opening of the delta polders to the management of tidal rivers in the south-west delta of Bangladesh. water policy 19147–164 (2016).

    Item

    Google Scholar

  • Adnan, MSG, Talchabhadel, R., Nakagawa, H. & Hall, JW The potential of tidal river management for flood mitigation in southwestern Bangladesh. Science. About. 731138747 (2020).

    CASE
    Item

    Google Scholar

  • Auerbach, LW et al. Risk of flooding of the natural and diked landscapes of the Ganges-Brahmaputra tidal delta plain. Nat. Air conditioning Change 5153–157 (2015).

    Item

    Google Scholar

  • Bangladesh Delta Map 2100 Draft Report (Government of the People’s Republic of Bangladesh, 2017).

  • Brouwer, R., Akter, S., Brander, L. & Haque, E. Socioeconomic vulnerability and adaptation to environmental risk: a case study of climate change and flooding in Bangladesh. Anal risk. 27313–326 (2007).

    Item

    Google Scholar

  • Bangladesh Vision 2021 (Centre for Policy Dialogue, 2007).

  • Project Information Document (PID) Assessment Stage: Coastal Levee Improvement Project – Phase 1 (CEIP-1) (World Bank, 2013).

  • Hallegatte, S., Vogt-Schilb, A., Bangalore, M. & Rozenberg, J. Unbreakable: Building the Resilience of the Poor to Natural Disasters (World Bank, 2017).

    Google Scholar

  • Di Baldassarre, G. et al. Sociohydrology: scientific challenges to meet the Sustainable Development Goals. Water resource. Res. 556327–6355 (2019).

    Item

    Google Scholar

  • Nicholls, RJ et al. Integrated assessment of social and environmental sustainability dynamics in the Ganges–Brahmaputra–Meghna delta, Bangladesh. Estuary. Rating. Sci shelf. 183370–381 (2016).

    Item

    Google Scholar

  • Payo, A. et al. Modeling the daily dynamics of soil salinity in response to agricultural and environmental changes in coastal Bangladesh. future of earth 5495–514 (2017).

    CASE
    Item

    Google Scholar

  • Brown, S. & Nicholls, RJ Subsidence and human influences in mega deltas: the case of the Ganges–Brahmaputra–Meghna. Science. About. 527–528362–374 (2015).

    Item

    Google Scholar

  • Bangladesh Poverty Maps (Zila Upazila) (World Bank, Bangladesh Bureau of Statistics and World Food Programme, 2010).

  • Previous Mandy Moore rocks a very unexpected look, plus more celebrity photos | Gallery
    Next Supply chain adds to storm preparedness issues