Village development committee
|This article is part of a series on the
politics and government of
A Village Development Committee (VDC) (Nepali: गाउँ विकास समिति; ‘’gāun bikās samiti’’) in Nepal is the lower administrative part of its Ministry of Federal Affairs and Local Development. Each district has several VDCs, similar to municipalities but with greater public-government interaction and administration. There are currently 3157 village development committees in Nepal. Each VDC is further divided into several wards (Nepali: वडा) depending on the population of the district; the average is nine wards.
The purpose of village development committees is to organize village people structurally at a local level and to create a partnership between the community and the public sector fo element of control and responsibility in development and ensures proper use and distribution of state funds and a greater interaction between government officials, NGOs and agencies. The village development committees, sanitation and income, and will monitor and record progress which is displayed in census data.
To keep data, records and to manage administrative works, there is one village secretary. The position is appointed by the government permanently, from whom they receive a salary. The ward members, ward chief, and VDC chiefs are not paid a salary, but they obtain money according to presence.[clarification needed]
VDC is guided from the district development committee, headquarters, and the chief of DDC is a local development officer (LDO).
- Land-use planning
- List of village development committees of Nepal
- Rural community council England
- Village Development Committee (India)
- "Village Development Committees (VDCs) in Nepal - list & details • TechSansar.com". Retrieved 2015-07-14.
- Government of Nepal, Ministry of Federal Affairs and Local Development Archived 2 November 2014 at the Wayback Machine.
- village development committee Archived 1 February 2009 at the Wayback Machine.
- "National Population and Housing Census 2011" (PDF). 2011. Retrieved November 2, 2014.