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  • 19th-century
  • This word was borrowed from Russian into Western languages through translations of 19th-century Russian literature, describing Russian rural life of those times, and where the word muzhik was used to mean the most common rural dweller - a peasant - but this was only a narrow contextual meaning. (wikipedia.org)
  • roads
  • In 1995, the government launched a nation-wide program with the assistance of the World Bank to improve access to roads for the rural population. (worldbank.org)
  • It also aimed to give greater voice to the populations and local authorities for the selection of priority roads and greater autonomy to manage all implementation aspects on the ground. (worldbank.org)
  • With over 13 years of implementation, the program managed to improve 15,500 km of rural roads, particularly in the most-underserved regions of Morocco, thereby increasing from 54% to almost 80% the share of the rural population having access to an all-weather road. (worldbank.org)
  • poor
  • Due to low population densities and poor road conditions, private transport companies would limit their services to basic and once-in-a day pick up. (worldbank.org)
  • social
  • This means that a large portion of the rural population did not have access to basic social services, such as education or health, was unable to reach markets and find opportunities. (worldbank.org)
  • Annually the Russian population of the borderland suffered from Tatar invasions and tens of thousands of noblemen protected the southern borderland (a heavy burden for the state), which slowed its social and economic development and expanded the taxation of peasantry. (wikipedia.org)
  • Further complexity is lent by the great variation that occurs across this population on social parameters such as income and education. (wikipedia.org)
  • area
  • Within the district, 40% of the population live in the "Lincoln Fringe", the area immediately surrounding Lincoln City. (wikipedia.org)
  • district
  • It was originally planned to have the council offices in Bracebridge Hall on Newark Road in Lincoln, then the base of North Kesteven Rural District. (wikipedia.org)
  • In November 1973, a decision was taken to base it in The Hoplands in Sleaford, the base of East Kesteven Rural District. (wikipedia.org)
  • It was a merger of the previous urban district of Sleaford, along with East Kesteven Rural District and North Kesteven Rural District, all from the administrative county of Kesteven. (wikipedia.org)
  • The population of the district is 104,800 equating to just over one person per hectare. (wikipedia.org)
  • This rate of growth is a result of high house-building rates and consequent in-migration to the district from elsewhere in England, as opposed to natural population change. (wikipedia.org)
  • city
  • The population of the countryside demanded fiscal relief from their ruling authorities, the city councils of these cantons' capitals. (wikipedia.org)
  • The federation comprised rural cantons as well as city states that had expanded their territories into the countryside by political and military means at the cost of the previously ruling liege lords. (wikipedia.org)
  • provide
  • As an institution that is mandated to provide access to electricity to the bulk of the population and the fact that we have set a target for 2040, we must set goals and achieve them. (independent.co.ug)
  • area
  • Thirty-five miles from another hospital was arbitrarily chosen as the near limit to qualify as a CAH, but no figure captured all the possible problems that 35 miles can present in a rural area - roads closed by snow or high water, towns that are flooded with tourists part of the year and ghostly at other times. (dailyyonder.com)
  • We conducted a cross-sectional, single-centre pilot study in a rural area of Ghana to assess the infectiological profile during pregnancy. (biomedcentral.com)
  • The United States is the world's third largest country in population and in area. (thefreedictionary.com)
  • the wider Stirling council area has a population of about 93,750. (wikipedia.org)
  • small rural
  • Some small rural hospitals may find chains hanging on their front doors instead of tinsel, and docs will be watching to see if Senator Santa swaps the coal in their stockings for apples. (dailyyonder.com)
  • A lot of small rural hospitals are called Critical Access Hospitals, or "CAH's. (dailyyonder.com)
  • Most governors obliged, designating as "critically necessary" any small rural hospital that was in danger of going broke. (dailyyonder.com)
  • A long list of arcane, special funding arrangements has accumulated to try to fit small rural hospitals into a Medicare payment system designed for large city hospitals. (dailyyonder.com)
  • health
  • The aging population is fueling what some health experts call an "Alzheimer's tsunami" for which Iowa, and the rest of the nation, are ill prepared. (iowawatch.org)
  • Reductions contained in the health care reform law could result in the closure of many rural hospitals. (dailyyonder.com)
  • What will happen regarding rural health care in Washington as the current session of Congress winds down and departing members clean out their desks? (dailyyonder.com)