Implementation Framework - KZN Development Planning

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Jozini IDP: Implementation Framework




SiVEST Environment and Planning Division






1

CONTENTS


A INTRODUCTION

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8



B KEY DEVELOPMENT ISSUES AND NEEDS

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..................

8



C VISION AND MUNICIPAL PRIORITIES

................................
..........................

10



D GOALS/OBJECTIVES, STRATEGIES AND PROJECTS

...............................

11


1. Water

................................
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................................
............

11


2. Sanitation

................................
................................
................................
.....

12


3. Roads

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................................
................................
...........

12


4. Economic Development

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................................
................

13


5.

Electricity

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................................
.....

14


6. Health

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...........

14


7. Education

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................................
.....

15


8. Telecommunication, Landfill Sites, and Cemeteries

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.....

16


9. Land and Housing

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16


10. The Natural Environment

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17


11. Institutional and Finance

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18


12. Community Facilities

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18


13
. Spatial Development

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...................

19


E DISASTER MANAGEMENT

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20


F DEVELOPMENT PROJECTS

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24


G SPATIAL DEVELOPMENT FRAMEOWRK

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56


H INSTITUTIONAL AND FINANCIAL FRAMEWORK

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....

63


I ENVIRONMENTAL MANAGEMENT PLAN

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65


J LAND USE MANAGEMENT PLAN

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..............................

68

Jozini IDP: Implementation Framework




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K MONITORING, EVALUATION AND REVIEW



APPENDIX 1:

Prioritised projects according to Ward and Sector for Jozini

...........

77



APPENDIX 2: Financial framework
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................................
........

134


APPENDIX 3: Council Resolution

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.........

136


APPENDIX 4: Summary of process plan

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137


APPENDIX 5:
Key milestone dates

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138


APPENDIX 6: Minimum requirements

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...

139


APPENDIX 7: Statement of Alignment

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................................
..

140


APPENDIX 8: Register

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141


APPENDIX 9: Total Cost

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142


APPENDIX 10: Compliance with process plan

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143


APPENDIX 11: Assessment form

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.........

144




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EXECUTIVE SUMMARY

Location

Located in northern KwaZulu
-
Natal adjacent to the Mozambican and Swaziland borders, the Jozini
Local Municipality (KZ 272) is one of five local municipalities in the uMkhanyakude District Municipality
(DC 27)
. Notable urban settlements include the town of Jozini, Mkuze, Ingwavuma, and Ubombo.
The Municipality is traversed is by the N2 (which bisects Ward 1 to the south); the R 22, a district road
that extends from Jozini Town through to Manguzi in the uMhlab
uyalingana Municipality; and the 522
-
1 beginning in the south at Ubombo through Jozini Town and past Ingwavuma to the north of the
Municipality. Other distinguishing characteristics of Jozini include the Pongolapoort Dam and
Lebombo Mountains to the west
of the Municipality, the Ndumo and Mkuze Game Reserves, and the
Pongola River to the east. The Lubombo Spatial Development Initiative (LSDI) will have an
undeniable impact upon the Municipality.


Spatial Aspects of the Municipality

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In terms of the hie
rarchy of settlements, where development can occur in a more sustainable and
effective manner, the Towns of Jozini and Mkuze have been identified as primary development nodes
where the main administrative, educational, health, and commercial activities occ
ur. The Municipality
also has Ingwavuma as a secondary development node and Ubombo as the tertiary development
node. The secondary node will provide services such as clinic/mobile services, a tribal court, primary
and secondary schools, post boxes, and o
ther mobile and weekly services as required. The tertiary
node will serve the local resident population and surrounding rural population.


Socio
-
Economic Characteristics

The, largely youthful, population of Jozini has been estimated at 151 689 people an
d has
approximately 22 207 households most of whom live in scattered settlements throughout the tribal
authority areas which comprise the majority of the Municipality.


High unemployment coupled with the high dependency ratio is indicative of the presence

of poverty in
Jozini. Consequently, there is a need to capitalise on development opportunities in the Municipality.
This will involve exploring the largely untapped tourism and LED sectors.



Social and Physical Infrastructure

There is an evident dispa
rity between the level of service provision between settlement nodes, such
as the towns of Mkuze and Jozini, and surrounding rural areas.


There is a need for the provision of additional
health

facilities including a hospital and clinics. Current
clinic
s could be extended into community health care centres in order to cater for a larger population.
There is an expressed need for the provision of abattoirs in the Municipality, which is a District
Municipality function. The creation of whole living envir
onments for residents will also involve the
provision of: tertiary education facilities and upgrading of existing facilities; community centres and
sporting facilities; and policing services. There is a need for a municipal cemetery in Jozini given that
t
he rate of AIDS related deaths are expected to increase.


Physical infrastructure is vital for the economic development of an area. Key development challenges
include poor road access, particularly in rural areas, inadequate sanitation and electricity
, and a lack of
a district waste disposal site. Currently, natural water sources are heavily relied upon in the
Municipality. This is inadequate in terms of the health of the resident population and the capacity of
the Municipality to develop in the futu
re. At a minimum, all settlement nodes should have access to a
potable water supply. The provision of VIP’s to settlement nodes is also necessary.


The bulk electricity network is severely limited. The reticulation network is sparse and tends to be
con
centrated in Ward 1 where several game reserves are concentrated. Consequently, candles are
heavily relied upon in the Municipality. A key challenge is the cost implication of providing electricity to
dispersed settlements. The Mjindi/Makhathini Flats ar
ea is in desperate need of electricity if the full
potential of this agricultural area to be realised.

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There is an urgent need to provide a regional
waste disposal

site. This is a function of the
uMkhanyakude District Council function.


Jozini is gene
rally considered to have poor road infrastructure, which is detracting from the
development of the local economy. There is a need to enhance rural mobility to facilitate access to
employment opportunities and services.


Economic

Agriculture tends to do
minate the economy followed by the government, he informal sector, and
community and social services. It has been noted that the agricultural sector is beginning to lag as a
result of numerous constraints including poor road infrastructure and water suppl
y. The development
of the agricultural sector requires the provision of adequate infrastructure, especially water, support
and extension services, improve access to markets, and determining the feasibility of alternative
agricultural products and activitie
s such as honey production.


Tourism has been identified as one of the sectors that may facilitate the upliftment of the economically
depressed region and key development catalyst in the Jozini area. Significant tourism assets include
important grave an
d battle sites, the Pongolapoort Biosphere Reserve, the Mkuze Game Reserve, the
Ndumo Game Reserve, the Hlatikulu Forest, the Jozini Dam, Border Cave, Usutho Gorge, and pans
on the Pongola floodplain. Efforts need to be made to develop both natural and in
frastructural tourism
and enhance local capacity in the hospitality industry.


Institutional

At an institutional level, Jozini consists of 16 Wards, ward councillors, and proportionally elected
councillors. The Municipality is presently under
-
capacitat
ed. While there is currently no approved
organisational structure in place, an institutional organogram has been established which outlines 25
posts for technical services, finance, corporate services, and public relations. Provision is also made
for gen
eral workers such as cleaners, drivers, and receptionists.


DUTIES AND FUNCTIONS OF THE MUNICIPALITY

In terms of the Municipal Structures Act No. 117 of 1998, Jozini Municipality is classified as a
Category B Municipality and falls within DC 27, which is

a Category C Municipality. A brief outline of
the functions of these Municipalities is as follows:


Jozini Local Municipality



The assessment and collection of rates



Maintenance of the relevant area including roads, parks, refuse removal, etc.



The provi
sion of infrastructural reticulation



The assessment and collection of rates



The provision of community halls and libraries

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Umkhanyakude District Municipality



Bulk infrastructural provision e.g. water, electricity, etc.



Municipal health services



Domest
ic waste water and sewerage disposal



Municipal public works



Local tourism



Solid waste disposal sites



Local tourism



The establishment, operation an control of fresh markets and abattoirs



Regulation of passenger transport services



Integrated developmen
t planning for the entire district



The imposition of taxes, levies, and duties on relevant services as assigned by legislation



The establishment, operation and control of cemeteries


Traditional Authority structures, represented by the Amakhosi’s, have a
n important role to play in
determining the future of development in the Municipality.


KEY DEVELOPMENT PRINCIPLES

The Constitution and municipal development laws and policies provide the basis for principles
underpinning the IDP. The principles aim to
guide decision making and regarding development
projects. Overarching principles are provided by the Bill of Rights which emphasises that all citizens
are equal, have human dignity and have the right to:



Life



Freedom and security



A healthy living environ
ment



Housing



Healthcare, food, water and social security



An education



Access to information and to the courts


KEY DEVELOPMENT ISSUES

Throughout the IDP process a number of issues have been identified which have an important impact
upon the visions, s
trategies and projects formulated. Briefly, they are as follows:



Dealing with service backlogs so as to enhance people’s quality of life and provide a platform for
economic growth and development.



The consolidation of Jozini Town’s and Mkuze’s roles as
tourism and service centres and, thereby,
focussing investment in settlement nodes as a matter of priority.



The lack of employment opportunities available in the Municipality resulting in high levels of out
-
migration and dependency. Consequently, invest
igation is required into the merits of developing
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tourism and diversifying the agricultural sector (including honey production and fish farming).
Initiatives should be realistic in that projects should only be initiated where potential exists.



Poor road

infrastructure hindering potential development and community’s access to essential
services and employment opportunities. Roads of municipal (including roads linking settlement
nodes) and district significance should be given priority. These will enhanc
e mobility, and
residents’ access to services, and the development potential of the Municipality.



The impact of malaria and HIV/AIDS on health, social stability and the ability of Jozini to develop
in the future.


PROJECT IMPLEMENTATION

For each s
ector included in the IDP, development projects have been identified and prioritised. The
projects were identified and prioritised as follows:



Projects were identified for each Ward within the Municipality during Representative Forum
meetings with the com
munity and relevant stakeholders.



An attempt was made to obtain project lists of existing and proposed projects from each
government department and service provider.



The projects were prioritised.



All projects have been attached to an objective and budg
ets have been allocated to priority
projects.


DISASTER MANAGEMENT PLAN

The purpose of the a disaster management plan is to manage disasters and avoid development that is
subject to high risk in terms of disasters. A key component of the disaster managem
ent plan is to
identify possible incidents that would put a strain on the resources of the Municipality.


LAND USE MANAGEMENT SYSTEM (LUMS)

The Municipal Structures Act requires that a basic LUMS be included as part of the spatial framework.
LUMS is req
uired in order to:



Promote efficient land use



Promote orderly development



Promote economic activity



Protect amenity of adjacent land uses



Protect natural resources, including agricultural resources



Protect areas of cultural and historical significance



Pro
vide procedures for the management of land and for changes of land use.


MONITORING AND EVALUATION

The IDP is required to be revised every five years and every time a new Council is elected. This gives
the new Council the opportunity to reprioritise an
d set new objectives and formulate new strategies for
achieving service delivery and good governance.

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The financial and project component of the IDP may be reviewed every year which gives the Council
the opportunity to review existing and proposed project
s and to reprioritise projects for the new year
and improve performance where possible.































A

INTRODUCTION

This report outlines the vision, strategies and projects for the Jozini Local Municipality. It is important
for Jozini to
have a development focus. Meaningful short and long
-
term guidance is provided by a
vision. The formulation of a vision, strategies, and projects contributes to the buy
-
in process in that
the community and relevant role players determine the preferred nat
ure of future development.
Having answered the question where are we now? in the status quo, this phase of the Integrated
Development Planning (IDP) process seeks to determine where do we want to be, and how do we get
there? The latter question refers t
o the strategies and projects required to achieve the vision for future
development in the Jozini Local Municipality.


Jozini is located in northern KwaZulu
-
Natal in the uMkhanyakude District (DC 27). The area is
bordered by both Mozambique and Swaziland
, and KZ 271 and KZ 273 to the east and south
respectively. Jozini is one of five Local Municipalities in uMkhanyakude. Notable urban settlements
include Jozini Town, Mkuze and Ingwavuma. It is also traversed by an important transport corridor,
namely t
he N2, and has been partially included in the Lubombo Spatial Development Initiative (LSDI).

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B

KEY DEVELOPMENT ISSUES AND NEEDS

To set the context for the vision, strategies, and projects the prioritised needs of the Jozini community,
councillors, and
relevant stakeholders will be discussed. The vision will aim to align with the priorities
of national and provincial government and is framed by the vision for the former uPhongolo Sub
-
Region within which the local municipality in question is located. Th
e uPhongolo vision, together with
key issues, is presented below:



















Together with sub
-
regional issues locality specific issues can also be identified. Briefly, they are as
follows:



The
informal sector

as an important economic activity and

employment generator.
Consequently, there is a need to recognise and support this sector through the building of market
facilities and the provision of funding and other business support. The entrepreneurial spirit of the
Jozini community needs to be en
couraged as the core strategy for local economic development.



The
dispersed settlement pattern

which does not facilitate the effective and cost
-
effective
provision of services and infrastructure. While it is not suggested that people should be resettled
t
o create a more compact settlement pattern, alternative forms of infrastructure provision require
consideration.



Low annual incomes

impeding are households’ ability to survive and pay for basic services. This
scenario is related to the present slow growth

of the local economy and, as a result, limited
employment opportunities. Consequently, a poverty trap has been created which can only be
broken by local efforts to transform Jozini into an investment friendly environment.



Reinforcing the
role of identifi
ed nodes
, as centres for the provision of services and key areas
for economic development. These nodes will serve to improve the level of service provision.

The development of the inherent opportunities and strengths within the sub
-
region
. This vision is
i
nformed by the following issues:



The creation of manufacturing centres for the processing of natural resources.



Utilise the Jozini Dam for agricultural and domestic water needs, and the capitalisation on its tourism
potential.



Improve access to facilities
for the processing of sugar cane and cotton.



Access to Dingaan’s grave for tourism purposes.



Funding assistance for small
-
scale farmers and the promotion of farming co
-
ops.



Markets for agricultural produce.



Resourcing health services in the area.



The creat
ion of employment opportunities.



Supply of key physical infrastructure such as water, electricity and sanitation.



Skills training, particularly the development of agricultural resources and the hospitality industry.



The provision of recreational facilities

particularly along dams and rivers.



Transport access to important nodes and the upgrading of key community access roads to all
-
weather
access.



Local factories to process agricultural produce (beneficiation).



Career advise centres and the provision of ad
ult training and skills development centres.



Improving education through facility provision (equipment, books, etc.).



Tourism development.


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Encouraging a rural focus in terms of future development interventions. Rural development needs
t
o be at the heart of the development initiative for Jozini. The core of such a strategy needs to be
centred on developing eco
-
tourism, agricultural activity on suitable land, and housing
infrastructure. This approach needs to be tempered by the realities

of little or no infrastructural
provision in remote areas of the Municipality.



The health status of the population has an impact on the socio
-
economic well being of the people
and the nature and cost of service delivery. Consequently, social welfare an
d education has
become a priority issue in the Jozini area.



The diversification of the local economic base of Jozini and the investigation of the potential for
other sectors i.e. tourism, trade, manufacturing etc.



The institutional capacity of the Jozin
i Local Municipality needs to be addressed as a matter of
urgency so that the Municipality may be able to perform mandated functions and take greater
responsibility for the future development of the study area.













C

VISION AND MUNICIPAL PRIORITIES

The formulation of a Municipal vision, strategies and projects is informed by the aforementioned local
priority issues as well as the Municipality’s prioritised needs identified during Representative Forum
meetings by the community, councillors, and relev
ant stakeholders (Refer to Appendix 1 for a detailed
breakdown of prioritised needs according to Council Ward).


Priority needs identified for the entire Municipality tend to highlight issues raised in the development
perspective. Based on the priority

needs for each Ward, the following needs were determined for the
entire Jozini Local Municipality and should form the basis for strategically identifying which issues
should be dealt with as a matter of priority:

1.

Water and sanitation

2.

Roads

3.

Agriculture

4.

Ele
ctricity

5.

Health and social welfare

6.

Education and training

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7.

Industry

8.

Home affairs office

9.

Telecommunication

10.

Housing

11.

Sport and recreation

12.

Tourism

13.

Town planning


The vision for the future development of Jozini is as follows:

To improve the quality of life
of all residents through the provision of:



adequate/appropriate infrastructure;



employment and investment opportunities; and



social empowerment.

In an environmentally sustainable manner


Despite being simplistic, the vision is clear on what is required

in the Jozini in terms of future
development objectives. This statement of preferred future development reinforces the priority issues
in that the need for basic services and infrastructure is highlighted. Clearly, without these services
both quality of

life and future economic growth and development will be jeopardised.








D.

GOALS/OBJECTIVES, STRATEGIES AND PROJECTS

This sub
-
section outlines the goals/objectives of development, strategies and projects for the various
sectors, which are presented
in order of municipal prioritisation as best as possible. The goals
presented are based on standards set for the entire uMkhanyakude District and include RDP
standards. Questions have arisen over the applicability of these standards particularly in rural

areas.
Project identification is still underway and therefore potential projects will be included in this report in
due course.


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1.

Water

DEVELOPMENT CONTEXT

Similar to other municipalities in northern KwaZulu
-
Natal, water has been identified as a pri
ority
need in Jozini. The provision of an adequate level of water in the Municipality will contribute to a
decent quality of life for local communities and forms one of the key elements upon which future
development is based. Clearly, lead sectors such a
s agriculture will be hampered by poor access to
water.

GOALS/OBJECTIVES



The provision of water to areas of need.



To achieve RDP minimum standards that stipulate 25 litres of water/capita/day within 200
metres should be provided.

DEVELOPMENT PRINCI
PLES



Everyone must have access to at least the minimum level of service



Services must be affordable to all users



Municipalities should be accountable for the provision of affordable and accessible services

STRATEGIES



Initiate a phased programme for t
he implementation of the Water Services Development Plan
when complete (Presently, this plan is in the process of being formulated by the District Council
which is also the Water Services Authority).



Determine the feasibility of providing a fully reticulat
ed service to the Jozini area as the
community is unwilling to accept boreholes or communal standpipes as a means of water
provision.



Investigate the construction of micro dams to facilitate agricultural irrigation, and the feasibility of
irrigation scheme
s.



2.

Sanitation

DEVELOPMENT CONTEXT

Adequate and appropriate sanitation in Jozini is essential as one of the preconditions for a healthy
population. Rudimentary sanitation methods could result in both negative social and natural
environmental cons
equences.

GOAL/OBJECTIVE

The supply of the minimum RDP level of 1 VIP per household within the Jozini area.

DEVELOPMENT PRINCIPLES



Everyone must have access to at least the minimum level of service



Services must be affordable to all users



Municipali
ties should be accountable for the provision of affordable and accessible services

STRATEGIES



The development of a phased programme to provide basic sanitation to communities within Jozini,
which is informed by the Water Services Development Plan, formu
lated for the entire
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uMkhanyakude District. This strategy needs to take into consideration that the level of water
provision determines the type of sanitation. It must be noted that a pit latrine costs in the order of
R3000 per unit.



3.

Roads

DEVELOP
MENT CONTEXT

The road network is probably the key structuring element of the Municipality. However, this network
is very limited which hampers access to services and facilities in identified settlement nodes within
and beyond the Municipal boundaries. A
ccess to markets is also restricted.

GOALS/OBJECTIVES



To upgrade roads so as to provide weather access within 5km of every settlement.



Improve the existing road system to open up rural areas for development and facilitate people’s
access to a variety
of services at identified nodes.

DEVELOPMENT PRINCIPLES



Everyone must have access to at least the minimum level of service



Services must be affordable to all users



Municipalities should be accountable for the provision of affordable and accessible servi
ces



Development must be demand driven and community
-
based

STRATEGIES



Ensure that roads that can realise economic potential and facilitate access to basic services are
prioritised.



Priority should be given to SDI identified routes.



Identify a rural roa
ds programme to improve access to the interior of the Jozini area.




4.

Economic Development

DEVELOPMENT CONTEXT

Jozini is characterised by slow economic growth and high employment rates. This situation could be
related to the reliance on a few sector
s, including agriculture. Effort and creativity is required to
stimulate economic development particularly in rural areas.

GOALS/OBJECTIVES



A 50% reduction in unemployment needs to be achieved.



The reinforcement of the productive role of identified
nodes through growth and LED.



The encouragement of the development of the informal sector and labour intensive industry so
as reduce unemployment levels and migration out of the Jozini area.



Support for the establishment of SMME’s (Small, Medium, and Micro

Enterprises).



Reinforce the role of Jozini Town as a primary node, and Ingwavuma and Mkuze as centres for
service provision and economic development.



The identification of resources and opportunities in rural areas which can be used to promote
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economic de
velopment.

DEVELOPMENT PRINCIPLES



The Municipality should provide an enabling environment for tourism and investment



Tourism should be seen as a development instrument for the empowerment of previously
disadvantaged people.



Effective community invol
vement is essential.

STRATEGIES



Promote the development of economic infrastructure, such as market stalls, at accessible
locations, such as nodes and along development corridors, where locally produced goods can be
traded.



The provision of agricultural

extension services (e.g. fertiliser, seeds, irrigation, etc.) with the
participation of the Department of Agriculture. These services should, as a necessity, include
training programmes, with a focus on the poorest households, which teach people to impro
ve
agricultural practices, market gardening, etc. and minimise damage to the natural environment.



Identify international donor agencies for investment programmes.



Promote agricultural beneficiation (i.e. forward and backward economic linkages) which could
involve the development of agri
-
processing factories, with limited environmental impact.



The identification of suitable areas for the development of community gardens for both
subsistence and commercial purposes.



Research/investigate potential LED projects
.



The encouragement of community based tourism where the community provides the
accommodation, catering, and tour guide services so as to maximise local benefits. This has to
be coupled with appropriate hospitality skills training.



Link into the Distric
ts marketing initiatives to promote Jozini’s assets.



Co
-
ops, for agricultural development can also be developed.



5.

Electricity

DEVELOPMENT CONTEXT

Both the bulk and reticulation network in Jozini is limited which has resulted in local communities
rely
ing heavily on candles. The extension of the electricity network should be seen as a priority.

GOAL/OBJECTIVE

The provision of an individual house connection of 2kVA through a card or other appropriate system.
Telkom, which is working on a strict cost
-
recovery system, tends to favour the provision of electricity
on the basis of a card system to rural areas characterised by scattered settlement patterns.

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DEVELOPMENT PRINCIPLES



Everyone must have access to at least the minimum level of service



Servic
es must be affordable to all users



Municipalities should be accountable for the provision of affordable and accessible services

STRATEGY

Develop a phased programme for the provision of electricity throughout Jozini.



6.

Health

DEVELOPMENT CONTEXT

T
here is presently a backlog in the provision of healthcare facilities in Jozini. Moreover, access to
facilities is restricted given their concentration in and around settlement nodes and poor road
infrastructure available.

GOALS/OBJECTIVES



To deal wit
h poor healthcare facility provision in remote rural areas.



To provide access to mobile/fixed clinics for every 7000 people (in accordance with Draft
uThungulu planning standards, 2001).



To look at providing total healthcare which includes both physical
and mental care.



To decrease the incidence of HIV/AIDS in the Jozini Municipality, as well as cholera and malaria.

DEVELOPMENT PRINCIPLES



Everyone must have access to at least the minimum level of service



Services must be affordable to all users



Municip
alities should be accountable for the provision of affordable and accessible services

STRATEGIES



Develop a co
-
ordinated approach to include all role players (i.e. Department of Health,
hospital/clinic representatives, councillors, etc.) in tackling the H
IV/AIDS issue.



Identify appropriate locations for the establishment of healthcare centres (i.e. two rooms and a
carport for mobile clinics so that privacy is provided).



Investigate the possibility of locating a hospital in Jozini Town together with the Dep
artment of
Health.



Improve infrastructure at existing clinics (i.e. sanitation, electricity, and water).



Identify and investigate the establishment of abattoirs in primary and secondary nodes.




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7.

Education

DEVELOPMENT CONTEXT

A technical analysis reve
als that there is no backlog in the provision of primary and secondary
education facilities, there is an evident lack of tertiary education facilities. Moreover, several schools
have in excess of 40 pupils per classroom, which necessitates investigating t
he construction of
additional classrooms. Schools may also require upgrading.

GOALS/OBJECTIVES



To provide an adequate level of infrastructure at schools (i.e. sanitation, electricity, water and
telephones).



To provide a crèche for every 6600 people,
primary school for every 2500 people, and a high
school for every 6600 people (In general, pupils should not have to travel for more than 5km to
school).



To meet the national standard of no more than 43 pupils per classroom in primary schools and 38
pupi
ls per classroom in high schools.



Accommodate the needs of the disabled through appropriate training.

DEVELOPMENT PRINCIPLES



Everyone must have access to at least the minimum level of service



Services must be affordable to all users



Municipalities sho
uld be accountable for the provision of affordable and accessible services

STRATEGIES



To provide additional classrooms to overcrowded schools as a priority.



Identify locations for new schools.



Provide adequate infrastructure at existing schools.















8.

Telecommunication, Landfill Sites, and Cemeteries

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DEVELOPMENT CONTEXT

While the extent of the telecommunications network is presently unknown this has been identified as a
priority by the community and councillors. There is also an urgent need

or a landfill site in an
appropriate location. The provision of cemeteries is a matter of contention given that burials are
largely done in existing residential areas.

GOALS/OBJECTIVES



One 1 ha of landfill space is required for every 2500 households.



Provide adequate telecommunications in accordance with the size (prominence) of settlement
nodes. The current extent of the telecommunications network is unknown.



Provide at least one cemetery per district. Potential locations for cemeteries include Bam
banani,
Ingwavuma, and Jozini Town.

DEVELOPMENT PRINCIPLES



Everyone must have access to at least the minimum level of service



Services must be affordable to all users



Municipalities should be accountable for the provision of affordable and accessible se
rvices

STRATEGIES



Investigate locations for future landfill sites in Jozini.



Determine the need for cemeteries in Jozini given that the majority of the population undertakes
burials adjacent to existing residential areas.



9.

Land and Housing

DEVEL
OPMENT CONTEXT

Greater responsibility is being placed on the Local Municipality to identify land for future housing. This
will be facilitated with the resolution of the land tenure issues on Ingonyama Trust Land which created
uncertainty

GOALS/OBJECTIV
ES



There is a need to identify appropriately located land for he construction of housing in settlement
nodes and in rural areas.



Ensure that future settlements occur in a spatially and economically integrated manner.



Housing needs to be in line with RDP

standards which state that:

-

Provide protection from weather;

-

Include sanitary facilities;

-

Include storm water drainage;

-

Include energy supply;

-

Have convenient access to clean water; and

-

Provide security of tenure in various forms.



To meet the objectives
of the Land Reform Programme:

-

The redistribution of land to disadvantaged communities.

-

Providing security of tenure by providing a variety of tenure types.

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-

Restoring land to dispossessed communities and individuals.

-

The provision of access to land for prod
uctive agricultural purposes.



Ensure that land is used in an efficient and optimal manner.

DEVELOPMENT PRINCIPLES



Promote sustainable development



Plan and manage land use and management



Facilitate appropriate development



Provide tenure security and di
fferent tenure management

STRATEGIES



Rural housing projects should target existing residential development adjacent to existing nodes
and in densely populated rural areas.



Upgrade of land tenure right projects should be focussed on existing and emerging

settlements
where the communities require security of tenure for development purposes.



Areas of high agricultural potential with access to markets should be prioritised as part of the Land
Distribution for Agricultural Development (LRAD) Programme of the
Department of Land Affairs
(DLA).



10.

The Natural Environment

DEVELOPMENT CONTEXT

Due to the largely rural nature of the Jozini Municipality there is little degradation of the natural
environment. Key natural assets include the Lubombo mountains an
d the Pongola Floodplain. Good
land use management control is required along this floodplain.

GOALS/OBJECTIVES



The conservation of key environmental assets for both their intrinsic value and potential
contribution to the tourism sector.



Improve the ca
pacity of residents, councillors, and officials to understand natural environmental
matters in order that informed decision making occurs.



Ensure that natural corridors are provided.

DEVELOPMENT PRINCIPLES



The disturbance of ecosystems must be avoided

or minimised



Cultural heritage sites must be preserved



Social and environmental impacts of activities must be considered

STRATEGIES



An environmental management plan needs to be devised that outlines the requirements of
catchment management and the ar
eas within Jozini that need to be conserved and/or rehabilitated
(e.g. the Pongolo River and Floodplain).



Encourage agricultural activity on suitable land and remove pressures on erodable, steep, or
environmentally sensitive land.



Increase the capacity

of officials in the Jozini Local Municipality to understand and enforce existing
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environmental regulations through training.



Identify an open space corridor (as part of the Environmental Management Plan/Framework) that
serves to link ecologically valuab
le areas.



Education of local communities on the sustainable use of natural resources such as water.



11.

Institutional and Finance

DEVELOPMENT CONTEXT

Jozini finds itself in a difficult position as it presently has no internally generated funding sourc
es and
has insufficient institutional capacity to manage the development of the municipality.

GOALS/OBJECTIVES



To encourage the Jozini Municipality to play an active role in the promotion of LED, and prioritise
the provision of basic services.



To place

the Municipality in a position to undertake constitutionally and legislated functions and
responsibilities by employing budgeted human resources.



Ensure that the Municipality is financially sustainable.

DEVELOPMENT PRINCIPLES



Provide effective and tran
sparent and accountable government



Not assume any power or function other than those conferred by the Constitution



Co
-
operate with other government bodies by consulting on matters of common interest and
adhering to agreed procedures

STRATEGIES



The rate
s base of Jozini needs to be broadened by implementing a formal rating system as
required by the Property Rates Bill.



An inventory of the existing staff complement needs to be undertaken so that institutional gaps
may be identified and available resources
efficiently utilised.



Enhance the capacity of municipal staff to administer legislation and implement development.



12.

Community Facilities

DEVELOPMENT CONTEXT

While detailed information on community facilities is unavailable, it is clear that comm
unity facilities
tend to be concentrated in existing settlement nodes such as Ingwavuma, Jozini, Ubombo and Mkuze.
Problems occur, for example, in Ward 13 where a concentration of people is not coupled with
sufficient facility provision.

GOALS/OBJECTIVES



1 Library per 10 000 people.



1 community centre per 7500 people.



1 adult training centre per 25 000 people.



1 sports field per 2500 people.

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Provide 1 police station per 25 000 people.

DEVELOPMENT PRINCIPLES



Everyone must have access to at least the mi
nimum level of service



Services must be affordable to all users



Municipalities should be accountable for the provision of afordable and accessible services

STRATEGIES



A library is a necessity at a primary node such as Jozini. An investigation into the c
onstruction of
libraries at other settlement nodes should be undertaken.



The provision of sports fields should first consider the possibility of using existing school sports
fields for public use so as to ensure cost
-
effectiveness in facility provision.



I
dentify suitable land for the construction of an alternative police station(s) and mobile police
stations. This is to be done in conjunction with the SAPS.



The provision of combined community and adult training centres requires investigation.



13.

Spati
al Development

DEVELOPMENT CONTEXT

There is a need to reinforce the role of settlement nodes as centres for service provision and
economic activity. Furthermore, the permeability of the current transport network needs to be
assessed and roads identified

for construction and/or upgrade.

GOALS/OBJECTIVES



Locate proposed development around significant transportation routes and current and potential
settlement nodes.



Locate residential development and employment opportunities within accessible distances.



Ensure greater access to basic services and facilities through the improvement of the
transportation network as a matter of priority.

STRATEGIES



All future development should be undertaken in accordance with the following settlement hierarchy
as ident
ified by the community together with councillors and relevant stakeholders:

-

Primary nodes: Jozini Town, Bhambanana, Ndumo, Ingwavuma, Mkuze, and Gwaliweni.

-

Secondary nodes: Ubombo, Ophansi, Msiyane, Mbadleni, Mbadleni, Emakhanisi, Ngogweni,
Mjindi, Shemula
, Etshaneni, and Mziki.



The development of tertiary nodes will be encouraged to provide services to remote rural
communities.



The primary nodes needs to be provide key administrative, information, commercial, settlement,
educational, health and commercial
facilities to service the entire Municipal area.



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E

DISASTER MANAGEMENT

The purpose of a Disaster Management Plan is to enhance the municipality to prevent, and to deal
with, disasters and to avoid development that is subject to high risk in terms of d
isasters.


1.

Strategy Guidelines

The Green paper on Disaster Management considers principles that should inform the design of risk
-
reduction and disaster
-
management strategies. The Green Paper states the following principles that
need to be considered
when shaping a vision and guiding strategy to deal with disasters:



It must focus on key areas



Take care of the most vulnerable first.



Foster a culture of prevention



Integration into development



Equity



Ensure community involvement



Driven in all spheres of g
overnment



Transparent and inclusive



Accommodate local conditions



Have legitimacy



Flexible and adaptable



Efficient and effective



Affordable and sustainable



Needs orientated and prioritised



Multi
-
disciplinary and integrated approach.


2.

Proposed Disaster M
anagement Plan

The proposed disaster management plan for Jozini municipality is summarised below.


Types of Disasters and Communities at Risk:

The following disasters/incidents should have an action plan:



Flooding, cyclones, earthquakes



Train, bus and ma
jor road collision



Aircraft incident



Fire incidents



Toxic gasses and hazardous chemicals



Terrorism, sabotage, bomb threats and explosions



Strikes and civil unrest



Influx



Total electrical failure



Radioactive material incidents



anthrax

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No specific communiti
es have been earmarked as being at risk of the above. However, communities
which may have settled within the flood lines are more at risk to flooding, while informal settlements,
by the nature of their living environments and material of their dwellings,
are at a higher risk to fire
incidents.


3.

Prevention and Mitigation Strategies

Continuation of Local Government Functioning

To ensure that the Jozini Municipality can function normally during an emergency situation,
catastrophe or disaster, advance pla
nning should be completed in respect of:

1.

Alternate personnel who can take control should key personnel not be available.

2.

The protection of important and essential documents

3.

Alternative administrative housing.


Equipment

Detailed statements of all equipm
ent, which may be of assistance to the Central Committee, should be
kept in the Disaster Management File and updated regularly.


Area and key information

Important information is indicated on maps and charts. These indicate main roads, bridges, electric
ity
supply points, water reticulation, railway services and other pertinent information. These should be
updated on a regular basis. A corresponding Master Area Plan needs to be supplied to each control
room.


An organogram of the Disaster Management o
rganisation, indicating names and contact details of all
key role
-
players, should be made.


A communication network diagram that indicates the various internal and external connections is
available.


Contingency plans and emergency procedures:

The emergenc
y procedure to be followed in all incidents / types of disasters is largely as follows:



control room operator who receives the call will request the following information:



name of the caller



telephone number of the caller



precise location of the area conce
rned



time of call



any other useful information: are there any lives in danger, is more than one building
threatened.



operator sets off the alarm and informs the duty fire officer

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operator informs the duty Traffic Superintendent (and in the case of a train
accident informs
SAR&H)



officer informs the Chief Protection Services



operator informs the Town Manager (on instruction of the Chief Protection Services)



SAPS are informed



In the case of:




Flooding, cyclones and earthquakes, Water Affairs are informed and
information requested
e.g. floodgate situation.



Road incident, Road Traffic Inspectorate (RTI) is to be informed.



Toxic Gasses, D.O.W. Industries are to be informed unless the call originates from them, and,
the R.T.I is to be informed.



Terrorism/sabotage/
bomb explosion or threat, the operator informs the RTI and requests that
the hospital and ambulance services are on standby.



Civil unrest/strikes the RTI is informed and the requests that the hospital, ambulance and Red
Cross service are on standby



Radio
active material incidents, RTI, hospital and ambulance services, and, the Council for
Radioactive Safety, are informed.



Any other service or assistance e.g. hospital, Red Cross, Ambulance, Health, provisioning will
be contacted as and when required in ac
cordance with instruction.



During Terrorism/sabotage/bomb explosion or threat, civil unrest or strike, the SAPS will take
control.


In the case of an influx, in additions to steps 1


6 above, the following actions are taken:



Provincial Disaster Manage
ment is informed of detail such as the total number of people.
Province will arrange for tenting, bedding and food to be supplied.



Department of Civil Services is informed in regard to the provision of water and sewerage.



Care and Aftercare are informe
d to assist with the distribution of food.



Any other steps as per the Disaster Management Plan.



In the case of total electrical failure, as ESKOM supplies electricity to the Jozini Municipality, in a
situation where the total supply of electricity is int
errupted, ESKOM’s own emergency plan will
come into operation.



The SAPS, in response to alleged anthrax scenes, take special action.


Roles and responsibilities:

The following action plan indicates the roles and responsibilities of the numerous role
-
play
ers when an
emergency situation arises that cannot be controlled by the staff on duty (Protection Services):



The control room operator (24
-
hour) will immediately contact the Chief Protection Services to
inform him of the situation.



If the situation warrant
s it, the Chief Protection Services will instruct the operator to contact the
Town Manager and inform him if it is necessary to activate Disaster Management and to contact
those Departments concerned.

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The Heads of Departments contacted will set up their
own Disaster Management Control Centres
and activate the necessary staff and equipment.



Each control centre so activated will keep a written record of its own activities. These will be
collated into a single report at the end of the situation.



The Manage
r, Disaster Management will, when all information has been received, decide on the
magnitude of the incident and classify it accordingly, as a Local Disaster. If necessary, he will
inform the Regional Services Manager who can declare a Regional Disaster,
and, in turn, inform
the Provincial Disaster Management Control Centre to declare a Provincial or National Disaster.


The Duties of the control room personnel are as follows:



Radio/telephone operators


receive and send messages by radio or telephone and

document all
messages received and sent.



Radio room controller


supervise radio operators in the radio room and the receiving and sending
messages from and to central committee.



Control room assistance


channels message forms to and from the radio room

supervisors and
central control.



Scribe


reads incoming messages aloud and writes the answers from control one on the
prescribed forms.



Situation controllers


applies the information received or sent to the Disaster Analysis Board, the
Incident Acti
on board and the Area Plan Indicator Board.




















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F

DEVELOPMENT PROJECTS

This sub
-
section presents the development projects identified for the 16 Council Wards according to
prioritised sectors as outlined in the previous section. Informati
on on projects, or project profiles, is
provided under a number of headings, namely:



Location of the project;



Objective of the project in terms of District defined standards (which are goals to strive for and
may not be achieved in the 5


year IDP period)

and contribution to the development of the Jozini
Municipality;



Estimated budget where possible;



Potential funding sources; and



Implementation responsibilities.

It must be noted that the information provided is on a general level and is not project spec
ific.


Due to the limited nature of base information from technical analysis, and poor communication with
service providers, participation was heavily relied upon for project identification. To ensure a
comprehensive list of projects, lengthy community p
articipation was engaged in. Each of the Ward
councillors was individually consulted to identify and prioritise projects according to municipal sectoral
priorities (Refer to Appendix 1). A comprehensive list of projects was the result of this process.
Ho
wever, WSDP priority areas and LSDI prioritised roads have been considered in prioritisation.


Given time and financial constraints on the IDP process, all of the identified lists cannot be achieved.
Consequently, projects have been differentiated into c
ategory A, B, and C. Category A projects are
those that have a District importance, are more likely to secure funding, and are implementable within
the next 4 years. Category B projects is of Municipal importance and can be funded within the IDP
period.

However, it is acknowledged that this may not occur. The approach taken in this IDP is that
while all projects may not be realistically achievable, they have been documented and can be
prioritised in the following IDP terms. All minor agricultural projec
ts have been included in Category C.


Below is the compiled table of prioritised development projects according to Ward and sectors.










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WATER AND SANITATION

WATER

PROJECT

LOCALITY

OBJECTIVES

ESTIMATED

BUDGETS

FUNDING

SOURCES

IMPLEMENTI
ON

RESPONSIBILITY

Othobothini water and sanitation


Standpipe providing 25l/cap/day
within 200 m walking distance.

(Free 6kl/h/month)

R6500 per household

DWAF

District Council: Being
addressed through the WSPD

Shemula 2 extension to
Kwashukela

(Wards

10
and 12)

Standpipe providing 25l/cap/day
within 200 m walking distance.

(Free 6kl/h/month)

R6500 per household

DWAF

District Council: Being
addressed through the WSPD

Resuscitation of water supply
from Mahthende to Othobothini
Water Supply and to Endab
eni
(2km) approx. 380 households


Standpipe providing 25l/cap/day
within 200 m walking distance.

(Free 6kl/h/month)

R6500 per household

DWAF

District Council: Being
addressed through the WSPD

Tshongwe Malubeni upgrading

(Wards
7,5,4,3,2)

Standpipe provi
ding 25l/cap/day
within 200 m walking distance.

(Free 6kl/h/month)

R6500 per household

DWAF

District Council: Being
addressed through the WSPD

Extension of Tshongwe
Malubeni from Cezwane to
Ekuveleni

(Ward 3)

Standpipe providing 25l/c/day
within 200 m wa
lking distance.

(Free 6kl/h/month)

R6500 per household

DWAF

District Council: Being
addressed through the WSPD

Nondabuya 2 internal extension
from Shondotshana to
Ophondweni (Extension from
Nondabuya 1 undertaken by
Mvula Trust)

(Ward 9)

Standpipe provid
ing 25l/cap/day
within 200 m walking distance.

(Free 6kl/h/month)

R6500 per household

DWAF

District Council: Being
addressed through the WSPD

Extension of existing supply to
(Ward 3
)

Standpipe providing 25l/cap/day
R6500 per household

DWAF

District Council: Being
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Qondile (from Tshongwe
Malubeni) through Gujini (Ward
4) then to Cezwane

within 200 m walking distance.

(Free 6kl/h/month)

addressed through the WSPD

Extension of Shemula Water
Scheme from Mbadleni to
Maniyisene

(Ward15)

Standpipe providing 25l
/cap/day
within 200 m walking distance.

(Free 6kl/h/month)

R6500 per household

DWAF

District Council: Being
addressed through the WSPD

Extension of Shemula Water
Scheme from Kwamgedula
Primary School to the
Ngonyameni area

(Ward15)

Standpipe providing 25
l/c/day
within 200 m walking distance.

(Free 6kl/h/month)

R6500 per household

DWAF

District Council: Being
addressed through the WSPD

Proposed link to general
scheme from Tshaneni (Ward 1)
to Okhombe (Ward 1) (via and
also servicing Dukumbe in Ward
1, Eci
khaleni, Somthonga,
Mhlekani, Mpungamhilo, and
Mange to Velakukhanye in Ward
11 )


Standpipe providing 25l/c/day
within 200 m walking distance.

(Free 6kl/h/month)

R6500 per household

DWAF

District Council: Being
addressed through the WSPD

Extension from M
vula Trust
Project at Sihlangweni to
Mtonjeni

(Ward 11)

Standpipe providing 25l/cap/day
within 200 m walking distance.

(Free 6kl/h/month)

R6500 per household

DWAF

District Council: Being
addressed through the WSPD

Proposed new water reticulation
project
at Nkangala to Majozini

(Ward 2)

Standpipe providing 25l/c/day
within 200 m walking distance.

(Free 6kl/h/month)

R6500 per household

DWAF

District Council: Being
addressed through the WSPD

Extension of Shemula Water
Scheme from Ingwavuma
reservoir to Lu
ndini, Lindizwe,
Machobeni, and Mambuzikozi.
(Ward14)

Standpipe providing 25l/c/day
within 200 m walking distance.

(Free 6kl/h/month)

R6500 per household

DWAF

District Council: Being
addressed through the WSPD

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Extension from Kwahlope to
Dedefane

Upgrade

existing reservoir at
Mwaye at Telemama Primary
School

(Ward 13)

Standpipe providing 25l/c/day
within 200 m walking distance.

(Free 6kl/h/month)

R6500 per household

DWAF

District Council: Being
addressed through the WSPD

Extension of Gwaliweni (Ward 8)
to Mombeni (Ward 9) approx.
7km


Standpipe providing 25l/c/day
within 200 m walking distance.

(Free 6kl/h/month)

R6500 per household

DWAF

District Council: Being
addressed through the WSPD

Resuscitate Shemula Water
Scheme and provide extensions
from:



Mbad
leni main line to
Kwahlope Emkhayeni (2.5
km)



Kwahlope Emkhanyeni to
Kwafude (2.5 km)



Kwafude to the boundary of
the Ward (Kwamthenjwa)
(3km)


Standpipe providing 25l/cap/day
within 200 m walking distance.

(Free 6kl/h/month)

R6500 per household

DWAF

Distri
ct Council: Being
addressed through the WSPD

SANITATION

VIP’s required at
Tshaneni

(Feasibility Study needed to
determine the number of
VIP’s required)

Ward 1

1 VIP per household

R2000 per
household

CMIP/DWAF

District Council: Being
addressed through the

WSPD

Sewer pipes required to the
Makhonyeni Township

Ward 5

1 VIP per household

R2000 per
household

CMIP/DWAF

District Council: Being
addressed through the WSPD

Sanitation required in
Endabeni

Ward 7

1 VIP per household

R2000 per
CMIP/DWAF

District Council: Being
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(Feasibility Study needed to
determine the number of
VIP’s r
equired)

household

addressed through the WSPD

Sanitation required in Lumbe

(Feasibility Study needed to
determine the number of
VIP’s required)

Ward 8

1 VIP per household

R2000 per
hou
sehold

CMIP/DWAF

District Council: Being
addressed through the WSPD

60 additional VIP’s to be built at:
jhlahlamdlela ⠲M⤬ ja晡ba
⠲M⤬Fand⁅ ulingeni
 MF

Ward 9

1 VIP per household

R2000 per
household

CMIP/DWAF

District Council: Being
addressed through

the WSPD

Sanitation required Magugu

(Feasibility Study needed to
determine the number of
VIP’s required)

Ward 11

1 VIP per household

R2000 per
household

CMIP/DWAF

District Council: Being
addressed through the WSPD


50 VIP’S in Oshabeni

Ward 14

1 VIP per

household

R2000 per
household

CMIP/DWAF

District Council: Being
addressed through the WSPD

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ROADS

PROJECT

LOCALITY

OBJECTIVES

ESTIMATED

BUDGETS

FUNDING

SOURCES

IMPLEMENTION

RESPONSIBILITY

Road from Ingwavuma along
Lebombo Mountains to Mkuze
Town

(does not enter Jozini)
(approx. 56km)


All weather access road for
public transport within 5km of
every settlement

R1.2m/km for tarred
roads and R0.5m
/km for gravel roads

Department of
Transport and CMIP

District Council

Upgrade road from Makwakwa
Box
er to game reserve (15km)


All weather access road for
public transport within 5km of
every settlement

R1.2m/km for tarred
roads and R0.5m
/km for gravel roads

Department of
Transport and CMIP

District Council

Upgrade Kwa
-
jobe turn off from
Makhathini to

Nhlangano to D820
(gravel upgrading) approx. 40km to
SDI Rd to Mbazwana

Ward 3

All weather access road for
public transport within 5km of
every settlement

R1.2m/km for tarred
roads and R0.5m
/km for gravel roads

Department of
Transport and CMIP

District
Council

New road from Lumbe to
Kandane (approx. 20km)


All weather access road for
public transport within 5km of
every settlement

R1.2m/km for tarred
roads and R0.5m
/km for gravel roads

Department of
Transport and CMIP

District Council

Road from Nhlan
gane to SDI
road to Jozini via KwaJobe


All weather access road for
public transport within 5km of
every settlement

R1.2m/km for tarred
roads and R0.5m
/km for gravel roads

Department of
Transport and CMIP

District Council

Road from Embanweni to Mozi
(ex
isting road to be upgraded)


All weather access road for
public transport within 5km of
every settlement

R1.2m/km for tarred
roads and R0.5m
/km for gravel roads

Department of
Transport and CMIP

District Council

Upgrade of P452 east of
Ingwavuma (16km)


All weather access road for
public transport within 5km of
R1.2m/km for tarred
roads and R0.5m
Department of
Transport and CMIP

District Council

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every settlement

/km for gravel roads

Road (part upgrade and part
new) required from Jozini Town
south to Ubo
mbo (24km)


All weather access road for
public transport within 5km of
every settlement

R1.2m/km for tarred
roads and R0.5m
/km for gravel roads

Department of
Transport and CMIP

District Council

Upgrading of road P542 from
Ingwavuma (Ward 14) to Cecil
Ma
c’s Pass (12km)


All weather access road for
public transport within 5km of
every settlement

R1.2m/km for tarred
roads and R0.5m
/km for gravel roads

Department of
Transport and CMIP

District Council

Upgrading of D820 to Ophansi


All weather access road
for
public transport within 5km of
every settlement

R1.2m/km for tarred
roads and R0.5m
/km for gravel roads

Department of
Transport and CMIP

District Council

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ELECTRICITY

PROJECT

LOCALITY

OBJECTIVES

ESTIMATED

BUDGETS

FUNDING

SOURCES

IMPLEMENTION

R
ESPONSIBILITY

Power line from
KwaMahlaba to
Tshaneni 5km

Ward 1

Individual house connection

Providing 2kVa (non grid)

R3500/house

Average cost for non
grid

Eskom and District
Municipality

Service Provider Eskom and
District Municipality

Ophande/Qondile
areas = 4 km

Ward 2

Individual house connection

Providing 2kVa (non grid)

R3500/house

Average cost for non
grid

Eskom and District
Municipality

Service Provider Eskom and
District Municipality

Electricity to all school
and villages :
Ekuveleni School 300

pupils

Ward 3

Individual house connection

Providing 2kVa (non grid)

R3500/house

Average cost for non
grid

Eskom and District
Municipality

Service Provider Eskom and
District Municipality

From Makhathini to GG
area 3km

Ward 4

Individual house connection

P
roviding 2kVa (non grid)

R3500/house

Average cost for non
grid

Eskom and District
Municipality

Service Provider Eskom and
District Municipality

Supply to Bhanjana
township

Ward 5

Individual house connection

Providing 2kVa (non grid)

R3500/house

Average co
st for non
grid

Eskom and District
Municipality

Service Provider Eskom and
District Municipality

Supply to Nyawushane
community 1500
households

Ward 6

Individual house connection

Providing 2kVa (non grid)

R3500/house

Average cost for non
grid

Eskom and Di
strict
Municipality

Service Provider Eskom and
District Municipality

Upgrade electricity
supply to Jozini town

Ward 7

Individual house connection

Providing 2kVa (non grid)

R3500/house

Average cost for non
grid

Eskom and District
Municipality

Service Provi
der Eskom and
District Municipality

Jozini IDP: Implementation Framework




SiVEST Environment and Planning Division






33

Electricity supply to
1300 houses in
Othobothini area

Ward 8

Individual house connection

Providing 2kVa (non grid)

R3500/house

Average cost for non
grid

Eskom and District
Municipality

Service Provider Eskom and
Distric
t Municipality

2 schools and
surrounding
communities in
Mombeni need
electricity

Ward 9

Individual house connection

Providing 2kVa (non grid)

R3500/house

Average cost for non
grid

Eskom and District
Municipality

Service Provider Eskom and
District Municip
ality

All wards need
electricity

(Feasibility Study
needed to determine
the number
Households requiring
electricity)

Ward 10

Individual house connection

Providing 2kVa (non grid)

R3500/house

Average cost for non
grid

Eskom and District
Municipality

Servic
e Provider Eskom and
District Municipality

Supply to
Sihlangwini

(Feasibility Study
needed to determine
the number
Households requiring
electricity)

Ward 11

Individual house connection

Providing 2kVa (non grid)

R3500/house

Average cost for non
grid

Eskom
and District
Municipality

Service Provider Eskom and
District Municipality

Areas requiring
electrification :

Bhambanana Village
(Feasibility Study
needed to determine
the number
Ward 12

Individual house connection

Providi
ng 2kVa (non grid)

R3500/house

Average cost for non
grid

Eskom and District
Municipality

Service Provider Eskom and
District Municipality

Jozini IDP: Implementation Framework




SiVEST Environment and Planning Division






34

Households requiring
electricity)

Supply to all villages
in the ward
(Feasibility Study
needed to determine
the number
Households requiring
electricity
)

Ward 13

Individual house connection

Providing 2kVa (non grid)

R3500/house

Average cost for non
grid

Eskom and District
Municipality

Service Provider Eskom and
District Municipality

Upgrade of supply in
Ingwavuma Town,
substations and street
lights

Ward
14

Individual house connection

Providing 2kVa (non grid)

R3500/house

Average cost for non
grid

Eskom and District
Municipality

Service Provider Eskom and
District Municipality

Required in all sub
wards
(Feasibility Study
needed to determine
the number
Hou
seholds requiring
electricity)

Ward 15

Individual house connection

Providing 2kVa (non grid)

R3500/house

Average cost for non
grid

Eskom and District
Municipality

Service Provider Eskom and
District Municipality

Bulk supply to
Mbadleni

Ward 16

Individual
house connection

Providing 2kVa (non grid)

R3500/house

Average cost for non
grid

Eskom and District
Municipality

Service Provider Eskom and
District Municipality

Jozini IDP: Implementation Framework




SiVEST Environment and Planning Division