Thursday, 4 April 2013

Seasonal Migration


Migration (human) is the activity of people from one place to another for the objective of getting up permanent or semipermanent property, usually across a political border. An example of "semipermanent residence" would be the seasonal movements of migrant farms laborers.

It happens at a wide range of scales: intercontinental, intercontinental, and interregional .One of the most important migration patterns has been rural to urban migration the activity of individuals from the countryside to cities in search for of possibilities.

Migration from one place to another in look for of enhanced livelihoods is a key function of human history. These moves might be of brief to long-distance as well as of brief to lengthy duration. It is obvious from the available literary works that there is a extensive occurrence of short-term and seasonal migration for employment in developing nations.

Types of Migration:

Internal Migration: Shifting to a new house within a state, nation, or continent.

External Migration: Shifting to a new house in a different condition, country, or continent.

Emigration: Making one nation to move to another.

Immigration: Moving into a new nation (e.g., the Pilgrims immigrated to America). 

Population Transfer: When a government causes a large group of people out of area, usually based on race or religion. This is also known as an involuntary or forced migration.

Migration rates were measured to study the intensity of migration. The rates for any particular type of individuals of a State for a specified time interval since migration was estimated by splitting the number of per-sons moving of that particular classification in that area and during the specified time interval by 1000 individuals of the particular classification in that area. The prices were measured independently for non-urban and towns because of the unique nature of migration from non-urban and city places of origin.

Impacts of Migration:

Cultural Markers: Like investigators, we can understand a lot about our previous by looking at pieces of evidence from the past. These pieces of evidence, or “cultural indicators,” can be things from the past (pottery, arrowheads, gifts, etc.), maps, literary works, and songs.