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SCHEME OF INCENTIVIZATION FOR BRIDGING IRRIGATION GAP

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CONCEPT/ DETAILED PAPER

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Executive Summary
1. Name of Scheme: Incentivization Scheme for Bridging Irrigation Gap (ISBIG)
2. Total Cost: Rs. 45,800 crore
3. Duration: Four Years, starting from 4th Quarter of FY 2016-17
4. Nature of Scheme: Centrally Sponsored Scheme, with a Central component
5. New or Continuing: New Scheme, evolved from the ongoing CADWM scheme
6. Umbrella Scheme: PMKSY-HKKP
7. Objectives of The Scheme aims for:
Scheme: (a) Completion of CADWM works along with correction of
system deficiencies in canal network for bridging the gap
between Irrigation Potential Created (IPC) and Irrigation
Potential Utilised (IPU);
(b) Improving the water use efficiency in irrigation and providing
assured supply of water to every farm field; and
(c) Transfer of control and management of irrigation system to
the Water Users Associations (WUAs).
8. Merits/ special The Scheme has following special features:
features of Scheme: (i) Incentivization of central assistance for better performing
projects
(ii) In Mission mode with assurance of financial support for
central assistance as well as counterpart funding by the
States and with time bound targets
(iii) Extensive Coverage to bridge fully the existing (known) IPC-
IPU gap
(iv) Enhanced Micro-irrigation targeting 30% coverage
(v) Community based Solar Power System for Micro-irrigation
(vi) Reuse of municipal and industrial waste-water in irrigation
sector
(vii)Participatory Irrigation Management to be the focal-point of
Scheme
9. Projects covered: Scheme covers 185 existing projects in 24 States with total
Culturable Command Area (CCA) of 10.67 Mha, of which CADWM
works are pending in a CCA of 5.56 Mha
10. Cost break-up: Amount in Rs. Crore
Component Total Cost Central Share
State Component Rs. 45,172 crore Rs. 28,147.81crore
Central Component Rs. 628 crore Rs. 628 crore
Grand Total Rs. 45,800 crore Rs. 28,775.81 crore
11. Key Outcomes: Key Outcomes of the Scheme will be:
(a) On Farm Development in 38.93 Lakh hectare
(b) System deficiency correction in 106.68 Lakh hectare
(c) Micro irrigation infrastructure in 16.68 Lakh hectare
(d) Solar power system in 5.00 Lakh hectare
(e) Reuse of waste water in 10 numbers of Projects
(f) Transfer of control and management of irrigation system to
11122 WUAs
(g) Modernization/ extension of 14 existing WALMIs
(h) Creation of 7 new WALMIs
1.0 Background
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1.1 Command Area Development (CAD) works through CADWM 1 Programme of

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Government of India are in implementation since 1974-75. The program has been
brought under Pradhan Mantri Krishi Sinchai Yojna (PMKSY) - Har Khet Ko Pani from
2015-16 onwards. The main objective of taking up CAD works is to enhance utilisation
of irrigation potential created, and improve agriculture production on a sustainable
basis through Participatory Irrigation Management (PIM). In order to promote water
use efficiency in irrigation, the CADWM program has also been targeting at least 10%
of the Culturable Command Area (CCA) of the included projects for development of
micro-irrigation infrastructure for facilitating use of sprinkler/drip irrigation systems. The
CADWM program mandates formation of Water Users Associations (WUAs) under
each project, and also gives them start-up support through one-time infrastructure
grant and functional grant.

1.2The CADWM projects are essentially executed by the State Government


Departments (CADA, WRD, PWD, PHE etc.) and they have been in operation in
almost all States/ Union Territories. Owing to this continuously ongoing Scheme, by
the end of FY 2015-16, 208 lac hectare (Lha) of the Culturable Command Area (CCA)
has become utilizable in 371 irrigation projects. Under the initiatives of this Scheme,
about 85,000 WUAs were also formed, although the anticipated transfer of irrigation
management to WUAs was successful only to a miniscule level. In the beginning of
FY 2016-17, CADWM works were ongoing in 152 projects targeting a CCA of about 70
Lha. But, with the new Scheme of prioritized AIBP (Accelerated Irrigation Benefit
program) projects approved by Cabinet on 27th July 2016, CADWM works got
restricted to only 99 prioritized AIBP projects from 2016-17 onwards.

1.3 However, the Para 3.3.5 of the cabinet note of this scheme (PMKSY
Establishment of Mission for completion of prioritized irrigation projects and funding
arrangements, CD-473/2016, dated 22.07.2016) stated that CADWM works of all
other projects are proposed to be funded through new scheme of incentivization for
bridging the gap between IPC and IPU, the works under which shall also include
system correction / renovation and modernization requirement of completed projects
in addition to pressurized pipe system and use of sprinklers and Drip for their
functioning at optimum level. The proposed Incentivization Scheme for Bridging
Irrigation Gap (ISBIG) has its genesis in the above statement of the approved
Cabinet Note.

1.4 With the intent of assessing the IPC and IPU gap, a study of 42 completed
AIBP projects was carried by CWC through analysis of IPC and IPU related
information furnished by 8 States namely, Andhra Pradesh, Chattisgarh, Jharkhand,
Karnataka, Madhya Pradesh, Maharashtra, Rajasthan, and Telangana. The average
gap between total irrigation potential created and total irrigation potential utilized as

1 The ongoing scheme of CAD was restructured into CADWM program in 2004-05.
percentage of total irrigation potential created under these projects was assessed as

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25.60%. However, a very wide variation has been noticed in the percentage gap of

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individual States varying from a low of 2.08% (in Rajasthan) to a high of 87.20% (in
Jharkhand). The State of Maharashtra, with lions share of 16 projects in the study
basket, also shows a high level of 49.06% gap. A closer examination of Maharashtra
data indicates shortcomings in presentation and analysis of IPC and IPU data with
potential for inducing substantial error in computation of IPC-IPU gap. Moreover,
Maharashtra also presents abnormality in many of its projects which show IPC lower
than the CCA of projects. IPC is the measure of total gross area cultivable by different
crops in a year; thus an area with potential for multiple crops gets counted as many
times as the crops are planned in a year, and hence IPC in normal circumstances
shall be equal to or higher than the CCA of a project. The anomaly is perhaps owing to
the use of high water consuming crops compelling overall reductions in crop areas,
leading to yearly rotation and variations in targeted IPC. Further the IPU, as a
measure of gross area actually irrigated in a particular year, is also a variable quantity;
and may have fallen short in the pertinent span of data collection because of lean
monsoon in that particular year. The reasons for IPC-IPU gap indicated by
Maharashtra also include issues of reluctance by farmers, migration of farmers, and
diversion and pilferage of project water; besides, there may be cases where project
water use is wrongly accounted as groundwater use. If projects of Maharashtra are
excluded from Study, the average IPC-IPU gap comes down to a very moderate level
of 13.46% from the otherwise high value of 25.60%.

1.5 As indicated above, both IPC and IPU are variable parameters which may not
provide a firm quantitative basis for formulation of the Scheme, even if objective of the
Scheme is to bridge the IPC-IPU gap in qualitative terms. Hence, the objective of
bridging IPC-IPU gap is sought to be achieved through structural interventions related
to CADWM works in the Culturable Command Area of project, and the correction of
system deficiencies in projects canal network. The other reasons of IPC-IPU gaps will
be addressed through non-structural interventions focussing on strengthening of
participatory irrigation management.

2.0 Objectives of Scheme

2.1 The main objective of the Scheme is to bridge the gap between Irrigation
Potential Created (IPC) and Irrigation Potential Utilised (IPU) in Indias completed
water resources projects. In addition, the Scheme aims for providing assured supply of
water to every farm field by bringing improvements in water-use efficiency; and it also
seeks to strengthen the Participatory Irrigation Management by transfer of control and
management of irrigation system to the Water Users Associations. Thus, the three-
fold objectives the Scheme are summarized as under:
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2
3
2.2
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The three aims of the Scheme are covered by three separate activities, with an
additional (fourth) activity focussing on Project Management.

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3.0 Merits/ Special Features of Scheme

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3.1
In c t i v z a o n
Incentivization: Despite a long period of operation of the CADWM Scheme,
a large gap has persisted between IPC and IPU. Besides, the level of irrigation water-
use efficiency and the extent of PIM have also not touched the desired marks. Hence
the newly proposed Scheme aims for its three-fold objectives through incentivization
of central assistance (i.e higher extent of assistance) for better performing projects.

3.2 Mission Mode: The proposed Scheme will be accomplished in a Mission


mode with assurance of financial support for central assistance as well as counterpart
funding by the States, and with time bound targets. A Central Project Management

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Unit (CPMU) with support of a technical and management consulting firm will be

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constituted in Ministry of WR, RD & GR for overseeing of the project in mission mode.

3.3 Extensive Coverage: The Scheme seeks to bridge fully the existing
(known) IPC-IPU gap in a single stroke by inclusion of all such projects where
irrigation capacity has been created but CADWM works are pending.

3.4 Enhanced Micro-irrigation: The present norm of minimum 10% coverage of


micro irrigation (under CADWM program) has been enhanced to 30%.

3.5 Community based Solar Power System for Micro-irrigation: With a view of
enabling assured water supply, about 30% of the area covered under micro-irrigation
will also be covered by solar powered pumping system.

3.6 Reuse of Waste-water: With a view of augmenting water for assured supply
of water to every farm field, a new Intervention has been proposed for the reuse of
municipal and industrial waste-water in irrigation sector.

3.7 PIM as Focal-point: Non-structural interventions proposed in the Scheme will


strengthen the WUAs, and a project will be considered as complete only on transfer of
control and management of the irrigation system to WUAs of the project thus
ensuring commencement of the participatory irrigation management.

4.0 Projects Covered Under Scheme

4.1 The CAD works, with focus on on-farm development below the level of minors,
have been initially taken up by the Ministry of Water Resources as a separate scheme
independent of the AIBP scheme which was focussed on water conveyance up to
distributaries and minors. So far CAD works on such 219 projects have been
completed achieving Culturable Command Area (CCA) of 15.0 million hectares (Mha).
Simultaneously, Ministry has also under taken the AIBP scheme (since 1996-97) for
accelerating the creation of irrigation potential by targeting completion of languishing
projects. Till date, 143 AIBP projects have been completed of which 35 projects (CCA:
1.27 Mha) have been completed from CAD angle as well, and in 24 projects (CCA:
2.37 Mha) the CAD works were continuing in the 12 th Plan till prioritization of 99 AIBP
projects.

4.2 There have been 149 ongoing AIBP projects under the 12 th Plan, of which 42
(CCA: 3.07 Mha) were common with the ongoing CAD projects. However with the
identification of prioritized AIBP projects, the number of AIBP projects has been
restricted to 99 and 37 ongoing projects of CAD have become common with the
prioritized projects, while the remaining 5 projects have been discontinued.
4.3 There were a total of 158 ongoing CAD projects in the 12 th Plan targeting CCA

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of 9.58 Mha. These include 24 projects where AIBP has been completed, 37 projects

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where AIBP works have been prioritized and 5 projects of the remaining AIBP projects
under 12th Plan. However as of now, other than prioritized projects, all ongoing works
of CAD have been discontinued. A schematic presentation of the overall status of CAD
works has been brought out in the Venn diagram below:

CAD Projects continued in 12th Plan


Completed
Completed AIBP Projects (158)
CAD (24) (5+ 37)
(143) AIBP Projects under 12th Plan
Projects Prioritized Projects (149)
(35) (99)

4.4 This Scheme has been prepared for all outstanding CAD works, excluding the
CAD works of the 99 prioritized AIBP projects and 20 such projects where only a very
small extent of CCA remains to be covered. Breakup of the identified outstanding CAD
works spread over 185 projects is given in the Table-1 below, and the list of projects
covered is given in Annexure-I.
Table-1: Projects Covered
(CCA in Million hectares)
Sl. Particulars of Outstanding CAD works No. of CCA CCA CCA
No. project Targeted Covered Balance
s
1 Completed AIBP projects excluding 79 1.13 0.0 1.13
completed CAD projects (35) and
CAD projects continued in 12th
Plan (24).
2 CAD projects continued in 12th 106 6.54 2.12 4.43
Plan excluding CAD projects
overlapping with prioritized AIBP
projects (37).
Total 185 7.67 2.12 5.56
5.0 Activities Targeted Under Scheme

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5.1 Both structural and non-structural activities are targeted under the Scheme as
summarized in Table-2 below, and a brief description of these activities is also given in
Annexure-II.
Table-2: Activities Under the Scheme
Aim of Scheme Proposed Interventions/ Scheme Components

On Farm Development Works


i Creation of field channel below the outlets of
distribution network

ii Land levelling and realignment of field


boundaries
Bridging of the

Structural Interventions
iii Improvement in farm drainage system
IPC & IPU gap
Reclamation of water locked farm areas
iv

v Correction of system deficiency in canal network


Infrastructure for increased coverage of micro
Improving water vi
irrigation system
use efficiency & Installation of solar power system for micro-irrigation
vii
providing
assured supply Infrastructure for conveyance and additional
of water viii treatment of municipal and industrial waste water for
augmenting water for the farm use
Strengthening of Participatory Irrigation

Non-structural Interventions
Transfer of ix Management (PIM) for sustainable operation and
control and maintenance of irrigation network
management of
irrigation system Modernization and extension of WALMIs/IMTIs as
x well as creation of new WALMIS (in States where
to WUAs
not in existent) for effective and deeper penetration
of water education
xi
Project Creation of incremental establishment
management xii Capacity building of the PIAs & WUAs

5.2 Bridging of the gap between IPC and IPU: The IPC-IPU gap (represented as
balance CCA of a project) will be bridged by structural intervention involving activities
of: (a) On farm development (OFD); and (b) Correction of deficiencies in the existing
water conveyance system of the project.

5.2.1 The OFD component is composed of one or more of the four sub-activities
namely: creation of field channel below the outlets of distribution network; land
levelling and realignment of field boundaries; improved farm drainage system; and
reclamation of water locked farm areas depending upon varied requirements of the
targeted fields. For the purpose of cost estimation, extent of OFD works are
represented in terms targeted CCA, which is taken as 70% of the balance CCA of a
project (remaining 30% targeted for micro-irrigation). A reasonable estimate of the

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balance CCA is available for the projects covered in the Scheme, and the cost

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estimate of OFD component is prepared by taking an average cost of Rs. 40,000 per
hectare of targeted CCA2.

5.2.2The water conveyance deficiencies are expected in any part of the canal network
below the head regulator i.e. in main canal, branch canal, distributaries, or minors
and as of now the estimate of the extent of such deficiencies for projects covered in
the Scheme is not known. Hence for cost estimate of the activity of correction of
system deficiencies, an average provision Rs. 13,000 per hectare of projects total
CCA (and not balance CCA) has been made on the basis of analysis carried out for
Sawn Bhadon Medium Irrigation Project (Rajasthan), Sukla Irrigation Project (Assam),
and Girna Major Project (Maharashtra)3.

5.3Improving of water use efficiency in irrigation and providing assured supply of water
to every farm field: This objective is again to be met by means of structural
intervention. A much higher level of water-use efficiency is targeted by the creation of
Infrastructure for increased coverage of micro irrigation system; and augmentation of
water for farm use is targeted by the creation of Infrastructure for conveyance as well
as additional treatment of municipal and industrial waste water.

5.3.1 Planning of micro-irrigation should ensure maximization of CCA beyond the


areas under gravity flow, assured irrigation to tail-enders, and supply of water in
volumetric basis. Micro-irrigation infrastructure includes components of sump, pump,
HDPE pipelines, and pertinent devices needed for bringing efficiency in water
conveyance and field applications through sprinklers, rain guns, pivots etc 4. In case of
micro-irrigation, other components such as land levelling, drainage works, reclamation
of water logged areas etc would be discarded entirely. For the purpose of cost
estimation, extent of micro-irrigation works are represented in terms targeted CCA,
which is taken as 30% of the balance CCA of projects. The cost estimate of micro-
irrigation component is prepared by taking an average cost of Rs. 50,000 per hectare
of targeted CCA5.

2 Rate taken from the guidelines of ongoing CADWM program.

3 The three projects of Rajasthan, Assam & Maharashtra vary considerably in


terms of per hectare cost of system deficiency corrections (Rs. 18,610, 65,674 &
1684 respectively). Combined cost of all three projects (Rs. 135.88 crore) and
combined irrigation potential (102 Thousand ha) has been used for proposed
average rate.

4 The devices such as sprinkler/ rain gun/ DRIP sets etc. needed to be installed by individual farmers below
farm outlets are not part of the micro-irrigation infrastructure. Farmers are expected to bear the cost of such
devices or avail subsidies available in extant scheme of the Ministry of Agriculture.
5.3.2Community based solar pumping system for micro-irrigation will be installed in

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areas where the grid power is either not available or available without any surety.

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Projects of East and North-east areas of the country will be given greater preference
for inclusion of this activity. For the purpose of cost estimation, extent of solar power
installations are represented in terms targeted CCA, which is taken as 30% of the
CCA proposed to be covered under micro-irrigation. The cost estimate of solar power
system is prepared by taking an average cost of Rs. 50,000 per hectare of targeted
CCA on the basis of analysis carried out for a pilot project in Haryana 6.

5.3.3Provision of reuse of waste-water (on experimental basis) is planned in only 10%


of the projects included in the Scheme. However, the exact scope, viabilities and cost
estimates of the industrial and municipal waste-water reuse will become known only at
DPR preparation stage. Hence for cost estimate of the activity of reuse of waste-water,
an average provision Rs. 200 crore per project has been made on the basis of
analysis carried out for utilization of sewage/ industrial waste water of Ludhiana city in
Lower Budha Nallah Project (Punjab)7.

5.4Transfer of control and management of irrigation system to WUAs: This objective


will be met by means of non-structural intervention targeting: (a) Strengthening of
participatory irrigation management for sustainable operation and maintenance of
irrigation network; (b) Modernization and extension of WALMIs/IMTIs as well as
creation of new WALMIS (in States where not in existent) for effective and deeper
penetration of water education.

5.4.1 Strengthening of PIM will be initiated by formation of WUAs (wherever


nonexistent) and supported by the sub-activities of: (a) release of one-time functional
grant; (b) release of one-time infrastructure grant; (c) training and demonstration to
farmers/ WUAs; and the project will be considered as completed only on transfer of
control and management of irrigation system to WUAs. For the purpose of cost
estimation, the number of WUAs has been estimated by assuming one WUA per 500
hectare of CCA; and an average cost of Rs. 9 lakh per WUA has been taken for
strengthening activities8.

5 Rate taken from the guidelines of ongoing CADWM program.

6 As per rate analysis done by Haryana for the outlet RD-44600/R Paharpur Minor, the per hectare cost of solar
powered pumping system along with grid connectivity is about Rs. 54,200 (Approx.).

7 The proposed project will utilize waters from CETPs and STPs to irrigate 13,538 ha of land at an estimated cost
of Rs. 138 crore. The size and scope of other projects may vary substantially, and hence an average rate of Rs.
200 crore per project has been taken assuming irrigation benefit in about 20,000 hectare per project.

8 Rate covers functional grant (Rs 1200 per hectare) and infrastructure grant (Rs
3 lakh) given to WUA.
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5.4.2Modernization and extension of WALMIs will be carried out for WALMIs holistic

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role in water education in all forms of water and to all water stakeholders with
deeper penetration in terms of both coverage and content. Besides seeking
infrastructure development of the existing WALMIs, each WALMI will be targeted for
creation of a minimum of three extension counters in command areas of existing
projects, where its land will be utilized for demonstration of best farm practices. The
WALMIs will continue to remain attached with Water Resource Departments of States,
and the surplus lands and the surplus (existing) buildings of WRD in States numerous
irrigation projects will be leveraged upon for creation of extension counters. WALMIs
will be restructured for greater autonomy in both administration and financial matters
as well as for self sufficiency by appropriate value realization of its manpower,
infrastructure facilities, and farm produce. All the 14 existing WALMIs will be targeted
for modernization/ extension, with an average estimate provision of Rs. 50 crore per
WALMI9. A total of 7 new WALMIs are also proposed to be created in States where
they are not in existence, with an average estimate provision of Rs. 100 crore per
WALMI10.

5.5Project management: The activities of project management will essentially involve:


(a) Creation of incremental establishment for implementation of the project by the
centre as well as by States; and (b) Capacity building of the Project Implementing
Agencies (PIA) and Water Users Association. The scope of activities under project
management is elaborated further in Section 6.0 (Project Implementation
Arrangement). A lump sum provision, amounting to less than 2.5% of the total cost of
structural and non-structural interventions, has been kept in the estimates for the
project management component.

6.0 Financial Implications & Cost Sharing

6.1 The total cost of the Scheme is estimated to be Rs. 45,800 crore as per cost
breakup given in Annexure-III and the category-wise details given in Table-3 below:
Table-3: Category-wise Cost Proportion of Scheme
(Amount in Rs. Crore)
Category Estimated Cost
States (i) Himalayan States 2843.83
Special States

(ii) North Eastern States 638.19


Sub-Total (Special State projects) 3482.02

9 Assumes establishment of 3 numbers of new extension centres (@ Rs. 15 crore


each) and modernization of the existing infrastructure (Rs. 5 crore).

10 Cost taken from the proposal of Andhra Pradesh for establishment of new
WALMI along with an added component for extension centres.
Special area projects
(i)
Drought Prone Area Programme 6010.80

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(DPAP)
(ii) Desert Development Programme 4244.88

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(DDP)
(iii) Left Wing Extremism (LWE) affected 1364.88
areas
(iv) Tribal areas 616.62
Sub-Total (Special area projects) 12236.98
Projects in other areas 29453.00
Sub-Total (States) 45172.00
Centra Central Component 628.00
l
Grand Total 45,800.00

6.2 The details of Quantity and Unit Rates for various Scheme components used
in preparation of the cost estimates of the Scheme are given in Annexure-IV and
Annexure-V respectively.
6.3 The physical and financial scheduling of project components over the four
financial-years of project duration is presented in Table-4 below:
Table-4: Scheduling of Physical and Financial Targets
(Financial targets in Rs. crore)
Components FY1 FY2 FY3 FY4 Total
Physi- Finan- Physi- Finan- Physi Finan- Physi- Finan- Physi Finan-
cal cial cal cial -cal cial cal cial -cal cial
(A) Structural Intervention:
OFD Works 3.893 1557.07 11.679 4671.21 15.572 6228.28 7.786 3114.14 38.93 15570.70
(Mha)
Correction of system 10.66 106.68
deficiency (Mha) 8 1386.88 32.004 4160.65 42.672 5547.53 21.336 2773.76 13868.82

Micro irrigation 1.668 834.14 5.004 2502.43 6.672 3336.58 3.336 1668.29 16.68 8341.45
(Mha)
Solar power system 0.5 250.24 1.5 750.73 2 1000.97 1 500.49 5.00 2502.43
(Mha)
Reuse of waste water 0 200.00 0 600.00 6 800.00 4 400.00 10 2000.00
(No. of projects)
Sub-total (A) --- 4228.34 --- 12685.02 --- 16913.36 --- 8456.68 --- 42283.40
(B) Non-structural Intervention:
Strengthening of PIM 1112 100.10 3337 300.29 4449 400.39 2224 200.20 11122 1000.98
(No. of WUAs)
Strength. of WALMIs:
Modern/exten.(No.) 1 70.00 5 210.00 6 280.00 2 140.00 14 700.00
New WALMIs (No.) 0 70.00 0 210.00 4 280.00 3 140.00 7 700.00
Establishment cost:
Central level (LS) --- 57.00 --- 171.00 --- 228.00 --- 114.00 --- 570.00
State level (LS) --- 42.50 --- 127.50 --- 170.00 --- 85.00 --- 425.00
Capacity building --- --- --- --- ---
(LS) 12.06 36.19 48.25 24.12 120.62
Sub-total (B) --- 351.66 --- 1054.98 --- 1406.64 --- 703.32 --- 3516.60
Grand Total --- 4580.00 --- 13740.00 --- 18320.00 --- 9160.00 --- 45800.00
Note: Above compilation is subject to rounding-off errors

6.4 The non-recurring and recurring components-wise scheduling of the Scheme


outlays is given in Table-5 below:
Table-5: Component-wise Outlays
(Financial Outlays in Rs. crore)
Components Financial outlays
FY1 FY2 FY3 FY4 Total

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(I) Non-recurring
OFD Works 1557.07 4671.21 6228.28 3114.14 15570.70

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Correction of system deficiency 1386.88 4160.65 5547.53 2773.76 13868.82
Micro irrigation 834.14 2502.43 3336.58 1668.29 8341.45
Solar Power System for Micro-
irrigation 250.24 750.73 1000.97 500.49 2502.43
Reuse of waste water 200.00 600.00 800.00 400.00 2000.00
Strengthening of PIM 100.10 300.29 400.39 200.20 1000.98
Strengthening of WALMIs:
Modernization/ extension 70.00 210.00 280.00 140.00 700.00
Creation of WALMIs 70.00 210.00 280.00 140.00 700.00
Sub-total (Non-recurring) 4468.43 13405.31 17873.75 8936.88 44684.37
(II) Recurring
Establishment cost:
Central level 57.00 171.00 228.00 114.00 570.00
State level 42.50 127.50 170.00 85.00 425.00
Capacity building of PIA 12.06 36.19 48.25 24.12 120.62
Sub-total (Recurring) 111.56 334.69 446.25 223.12 1115.62
Grand Total 4580.00 13740.00 18320.00 9160.00 45800.00
Note: Above compilation is subject to rounding-off errors

6.5 Besides the cost of Central component, a part of the State component cost will
also be shared by the Central Government as per existing cost sharing provisions
applied at aggregate level of the whole Scheme. Thus at aggregate level of the
Scheme, the Central Assistance (CA) will be restricted as per cost sharing ratio of
90:10 (Centre:State) in case of projects in Himalayan and North Eastern States, and
60:40 (Centre:State) in case of other projects. Similarly, proposals of modernization/
extension of WALMIs in Himalayan States will be considered as special case.

6.6 At the level of individual project, the CA will be varied so as to provide


performance linked incentivization based on performance criteria of: (i) Before-time
completion; (ii) Increased water use efficiency; and (iii) Success of PIM. Proposals of
WALMI will be subjected to the sole performance criteria of before-time completion.
The incentivization shall be regulated through the Guidelines for Project
Implementation in a manner so as to generate competitiveness amongst projects. A
brief narration of the incentivization process is given in Annexure-VI.

6.7 The Central component will cover the cost of CPMU establishment and its
activities. Since the North Eastern Regional Institute of Water and Land Management
(NERIWALM) is under the administrative control of Ministry of WR, RD & GR, its cost
of modernization/ extension will also be booked under Central component of the
Scheme.

6.8 The total cost of burden of the Central Government will be Rs. 28,775.81 crore,
covering the Central component (Rs. 628 crore) and the Central Assistance part (Rs.
28,147.81 crore) of the State component as per details given in Table-6 below:

Table-6: Central Share


(Amount in Rs. Crore)
Sl. Category Total Central Remarks on
No Cost Share Central Share

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.
1 Special State projects 3,482.02 3,133.82 90% of total cost

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2 Projects in other 41,689.9 25,013.9 60% of total cost
States 8 9

3 Central Component 628.00 628.00 100% of total cost


Total 45,800.0 28,775.8
0 1

7.0 Source & Mode of Funding

7.1 The Scheme will essentially source the Long Term Irrigation Fund (LTIF)
operated through the special window created in NABARD.

7.2 The scheme of PMKSY Establishment of Mission for completion of prioritized


irrigation projects and funding arrangements was approved by Cabinet on 27th July,
2016. Since the now proposed Scheme has its genesis in the approved Scheme of
prioritized irrigation projects, its funding arrangements are similar to those of the
approved mother Scheme.

7.3 For the Central share, the funds will be borrowed from NABARD as per year-
wise requirements through the channel of National Water Development Agency
(NWDA), which is a society under the administrative control of MoWR,RD&GR. For
the State share, the desirous States may also access the special window of NABARD
in case of their inability to fund the project through own resources.

7.4 The Central Assistance, in respect of each project, will be given in instalments
with 10% of the central share of a project cost given in advance, and balance given as
reimbursement on submission of Interim Unaudited Financial Reports (IUFR) by the
PIAs every quarter. The Advance of 10% will be adjusted against the last IUFR and
the incentives which would be given on completion of project.

8.0 Project Implementation Arrangements

8.1 This is a Centrally Sponsored Scheme, where all the targeted activities are to
be completed essentially by the State Project Implementing Agencies (PIA) as part of
State-component. The overall project supervision, coordination and oversight will be
done by the CADWM Wing of the Ministry of WR, RD & GR, wherein a Central Project
Management Unit (CPMU) will be established for this purpose. In addition to
expenditure related to CPMU, the cost of modernization and extension of the
NERIWALM which is under the administrative control of the Ministry of WR, RD &
GR will form the part of Central-component.
8.2 The Command Area Development Authority (CADA) of the States, wherever

14
they are in existence, will be construed as PIA. In other cases, the Water Resources

Page
Departments, Public Works Departments, or Public Health Engineering Department of
the State (as the case may be) will be the PIA. Scheme will encourage creation of
CADA (wherever not in existence) as well as strengthening of existing CADA, and the
incremental establishment expenditure towards such intent can be booked under the
Project Management component.

8.3 Scheme will be implemented by the State as per prevalent organizational


procedures and delegation of powers of the State governments. However for the
monitoring/ oversight, guidance and coordination of the projects, each PIA will have a
State Project Management Unit (SPMU) headed by a Project Director with sufficient
and competent staff. Any shortfall in manpower within SPMU can be outsourced by
booking the incremental establishment cost under Project Management component of
the PIA. Each project of the State will have a nodal officer of the rank of
Superintending Engineer, who will be responsible for ensuring time-bound progress of
the project, and for timely updating of physical and financial progress information on
the ISBIG website.

8.4 CPMU will be supported by a team of experts form a Technical and


Management Consulting Firm hired on time-basis consultancy. The Consultant will
also have sub-units in some of the States for enhancing field level penetration, which
will operate from regional offices of CWC while also extending support to CWCs CAD
Cells engaged on the Scheme. CPMU will also hire the services of Tata Institute of
Social Sciences (TISS) for rendering assistance in engagement and management of
select Social Facilitators11 for guiding WUAs towards successful and sustainable PIM.
Cost of hiring of consultant, TISS, and Social Facilitators will be borne by the Central
Government as part of Project Management component.

8.5The projects under the Scheme will be implemented as per scope contained in the
MOUs signed for each project and as per the Guidelines for Project Implementation
issued by CPMU. The MoU, in respect of each CADWM project and each WALMI
proposal, will be signed by CPMU on receipt of Detailed Project Report (DPR) jointly
prepared by SPMU and CAD Cell of the respective CWC Regional office, and
forwarded by Project Management Organization (PMO) 12 of CWC with its
recommendation for inclusion.

11 A Social Facilitator may be an NGO, or similar entity, having substantial experience in influencing village level
social activities and reforms; they will render service as per TOR and payment made to them will be linked to the
specified deliverables.

12 In case of WALMI proposals, the recommendations of the National Water Academy (NWA), instead of PMO,
will be required.
8.6Impetus to PIM process will be given by involving TISS and select Social

15
Facilitators seeking following objectives:

Page
a) facilitate capacity building and promote effective functioning of WUAs and
enable them to perform their roles effectively and responsibly for improving the
distribution, operation and maintenance of irrigation system with efficiency and
equity;
b) facilitate and improve interaction and clarity in functions among the WUA
members and departmental functionaries from Irrigation, Agriculture and Rural
Development;
c) bring water use efficiency by mobilising, coordinating, planning and
monitoring support, and facilitate training and capacity building
for behaviour changes;
d) assess performance of WUAs and be a part of the feedback loop and drive the
spirit of continuous improvement.

8.7 The capacity building of the PIAs will be ensured through national/ international
trainings and workshops. The trainings/ demonstrations for benefits of farmers/ WUAs
will also be held extensively with the support of Social Facilitators, TISS, IndiaN PIM,
WALMIs and NWA. The National Conference on Participatory Irrigation Management
will also be organized as an annual event in different States for greater penetration
and collaboration of efforts towards successful PIM. Expenditure for above activities
along with cost of other IEC activities will be booked by the Centre and respective
States under Project Management component.

8.8 The flow of funds for the Central Assistance (CA) will be through the National
Water Development Agency (NWDA), as per existing arrangements made for the
implementation of prioritized AIBP projects, without entailing any extra staff
requirement.

8.9 Monitoring of CAD implementation will be carried out with the intent of continual
improvement through a three-tier Monitoring System as presented below:
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will be constituted for North & North-East, West, Central, and South regions.)

8.10 A National Level Steering Committee, under chairmanship of Secretary, Ministry


of WR, RD &GR, and involving Chairman-CWC, Principal Secretaries of State
Departments, Director-TISS etc. will also be constituted for overall guidance of the
Scheme and for resolution of major hurdles, if any.

8.11 The Council headed by CEO NITI Ayog constituted for monitoring of the 99
prioritized projects will also monitor the implementation of the proposed Scheme, and
also address the policy matters. Central component of the Scheme will have the CAG
audit, while State component will have audits of the State AGs. On completion of the
Scheme, an Evaluation and Impact Study will be under taken, which will also include
component of Social Audit.

9.0 Umbrella Scheme

9.1 The proposed Scheme will be operated under the umbrella scheme of PMKSY
with sub-scheme of Har Khet Ko Pani (HKKP).

9.2 The scheme of On-Farm Water Management (OFWM) of the Ministry of


Agriculture and Farmers Welfare (also implemented under PMKSY-HKKP) has some
overlapping component with the proposed scheme so far as the micro-irrigation
through piped system is concerned. However, the overlapping of work is avoided by
way of limiting the extent of pressurized piped system under this scheme up to the
inlet point of each farm, whereas piped system of the OFWM scheme would start from
such inlet points and extend over the individual farms. Some of the activities under
MGNREGS may also overlap with the proposed scheme. However, the State Project
Implementing Agencies will be required to ensure that under no circumstances shall

17
there be any duplication or double counting of works.

Page
10.0 Targeted Outcomes

10.1 The key outcomes targeted by the Scheme are presented below:
O n F a r m D e v e l o p m e n t i n 3 8 . 9 3 L a k h h e c t a r e

S y s t e m d e fi c i e n c y c o r r e c t i o n i n 1 0 6 . 6 8 L a k h h e c t a r e

M i c r o i r r i g a t i o n i n f r a s t r u c t u r e i n 1 6 . 6 8 L a k h h e c t a r e

S o l a r p o w e r s y s t e m i n 5 . 0 0 L a k h h e c t a r e

R e u s e o f w a s t e w a t e r i n 1 0 p r o j e c t s b e n e fi t i n g 2 L a k h h e c t a r e a r e a

T r a n s f e r o f c o n t r o l & m a n a g e m e n t o f i r r i g a t i o n s y s t e m t o 1 1 1 2 2 W U A s

M o d e r n i z a t i o n / e x t e n s i o n o f 1 4 e x i s t i n g W A L M I s

C r e a t i o n o f 7 n e w W A L M I s

10.2 The list of projects included in the Scheme is tentative and subject to need
based changes, including addition of new projects. Similarly, changes may be entailed
in the extent of structural and non-structural interventions as per proposals received
from the States. Accordingly, the component-wise allocation and the cost proportion of
different cost categories may change without changing Schemes total cost of Rs.
45,800 Crore and the Central share of Rs. 32,447 crore.

******
ANNEXURE-I

18
(I) State Wise Number of Projects Targeted for Bridging of Gap between IPC & IPU

Page
Sl. Name of State No. of Total CCA in Balance CCA in
No outstanding Thousand Thousand
. projects hectare hectare
1 ANDHRA PRADESH 6 73.364 73.364
2 ARUNACHAL PRADESH 2 6.042 3.700
3 ASSAM 8 46.593 33.908
4 BIHAR 8 1257.987 824.265
5 CHHATTISGARH 8 354.149 186.191
6 GUJARAT 8 23.803 23.803
7 HARYANA 4 763.870 408.008
8 HIMACHAL PRADESH 3 21.528 18.091
9 JAMMU & KASHMIR 19 162.296 60.065
10 JHARKHAND 5 37.983 37.983
11 KARNATAKA 5 623.144 32.644
12 KERALA 2 25.710 13.815
13 MADHYA PRADESH 14 494.253 228.541
14 MAHARASHTRA 27 143.403 116.618
15 MANIPUR 3 29.468 23.820
16 NAGALAND 1 1.080 1.007
17 ODISHA 8 541.862 88.285
18 PUNJAB 7 1004.648 602.671
19 RAJASTHAN 11 942.764 593.386
20 TAMIL NADU 8 53.047 21.941
21 TELANGANA 5 106.617 106.617
22 UTTAR PRADESH 17 2677.227 912.687
23 UTTARAKHAND 1 270.000 270.000
24 WEST BENGAL 5 1007.484 879.554
Grand Total 185 10668.322 5560.964
(II) State-wise List of Projects Targeted for Bridging of Gap between IPC & IPU

19
Sl. Name of Project Name of State Districts Benefitted Total CCA Balance CCA Type of area

Page
No. in in Thousand
Thousand hectare
hectare
1 Cheyyeru(Annamaya) ANDHRA PRADESH Cuddapah 9.105 9.105
2 Somasila ANDHRA PRADESH Nellore 38.475 38.475
3 Madduvalasa ANDHRA PRADESH Vizayanagaram 10.000 10.000
4 Maddigedda ANDHRA PRADESH E.Godavari 1.415 1.415LWE
5 Veligallu ANDHRA PRADESH Kadapa 9.713 9.713
6 Swarnamukhi ANDHRA PRADESH Nellore 4.656 4.656
7 Cluster of MI schemes ARUNACHAL PRADESH Uapper Subansiri, Upper 3.842 2.500NE State
Eastern Zone Dibang valley, Upper
Dabang Valley, Tirap,
Longding, Changlang
8 Cluster of MI schemes ARUNACHAL PRADESH Tawang, Wset Kameng, 2.200 1.200NE State
Western Zone East Kameng, Papun
Pare, Lower Subansiri,
East Siang, Kuring
Kumey
9 Kaldiya ASSAM Barpeta 9.716 3.700NE State
10 Dakadong ASSAM Barpeta 4.332 0.900NE State
11 Maloibari ASSAM Kamrup 1.500 1.000NE State
12 Bordikarai ASSAM Sonitpur 13.400 11.954NE State
13 Pahumara Irrigation ASSAM Barpeta 8.300 7.009NE State
14 Hawaipur lift ASSAM Karbi Anglong 3.887 3.887NE State
15 Rupahi Lift ASSAM Barpeta 2.768 2.768NE State
16 Kallonga @ ASSAM Karbi Anglong 2.690 2.690NE State
17 Gandak BIHAR Muzaffarpur, Vaishali, 627.00 316.170
East. Champaran,
Gopalganj, Siwan,
saran, Samastipur
18 Badua BIHAR Bhagalpur, banka, 35.550 5.493LWE
Munger
19 North Koel Project BIHAR Aurangabad, Gaya 115.000 105.820
20 Chandan BIHAR Bhagalpur, banka, 51.880 10.390
21 Kiul BIHAR Lakhisarai, Shekhpura, 5.600 5.625DPAP
jamui
22 Sone BIHAR Patna, Bhojpur, Buxar, 409.400 367.210
Rohtas, Bhabhus,
Aurangabad, Gaya,
Jehanabad, Arwal
23 Orni Reservoir BIHAR Bhagalpur 9.557 9.557
24 Bilasi Reservoir BIHAR Bhagalpur 4.000 4.000
25 Mahanadi, CHHATTISGARH Dhantari, Raipur, Durg, 152.500 105.772DPAP
Mahasamund
26 Tandula CHHATTISGARH Dhantari, Raipur, Durg, 40.800 6.679LWE
Mahasamund
27 Hasdeo Phase-2 CHHATTISGARH Korba, Raigarh, Jangir- 90.700 3.591
Champa
28 Shivnath Diversion CHHATTISGARH Rajnandgaon 5.238 5.238
29 Kosarteda CHHATTISGARH Bastar 11.120 11.120Tribal area
30 Mahanadi Res. Pr. CHHATTISGARH Raipur, Durg 13.883 13.883DPAP
31 Barnai CHHATTISGARH Surguja 1.508 1.508LWE
32 Minimata (Hasdeo CHHATTISGARH Bilaspur, Raigarh 38.400 38.400DPAP
Bango Ph. IV)
33 Jhuj GUJARAT Valsad, Surat 2.907 2.907DPAP
34 Sipu GUJARAT Banaskantha 1.016 1.016DDP
35 Mukteshwar GUJARAT Banaskantha 5.066 5.066Tribal area
36 Sukhi GUJARAT Vadodara 3.488 3.488Tribal area
37 Watrak GUJARAT Sabarkantha 3.714 3.714Tribal area
38 Aji-IV GUJARAT Jamnagar 3.750 3.750DPAP
39 Ozat-II GUJARAT Junagadh 1.800 1.800

20
40 Brahmini-II GUJARAT Surendra Nagar 2.062 2.062DDP
41 Bhakra canal Project HARYANA Hisar, Siras, Fatehbad, 351.763 147.546

Page
Phase - II ambala, Kurukshetra,
kaithal, Karnal & Jind.
42 Western Yamuna canal HARYANA Rothak, Jhajjar, 205.600 65.404
Phase -VI Sonepat, Jind, Bhiwani,
Hisar, Gurgaon &
Panipat.
43 JLN Canal Phase-II HARYANA Jhajjar, Rewari, 74.537 63.089
Mahandergarh, Bhiwani
& Gurgaon.
44 WRCP HARYANA Whole State 131.970 131.970
45 Shah Nahar Project HIMACHAL PRADESH Kangra 15.287 11.900Himalayan State
46 Sidhatha Med Project HIMACHAL PRADESH Kangra 3.200 3.150Himalayan State
47 Changer Lift Irr. Project HIMACHAL PRADESH Bilaspur 3.041 3.041Himalayan State
48 Ahaji Beerua JAMMU & KASHMIR Budgam 8.812 0.400Himalayan State
49 Ranbir Canal JAMMU & KASHMIR Jammu 38.600 2.624Himalayan State
50 New Partap Canal JAMMU & KASHMIR Jammu 9.028 5.711 Himalayan State
Project of Jammu
Command
51 Dachnipora-Rajpora JAMMU & KASHMIR Anantnag, Pulwama 10.520 0.105Himalayan State
52 Ganderbal JAMMU & KASHMIR Ganderbal, Srinagar 6.892 2.162Himalayan State
53 Tongri Canal JAMMU & KASHMIR Shopian and Kulgam 4.064 0.286Himalayan State
54 Sonawari JAMMU & KASHMIR Baramulla and 20.370 14.662Himalayan State
Bandipura
55 Arin-Bandipora JAMMU & KASHMIR Bandipora 2.798 0.000Himalayan State
56 Khemil-Kupwara JAMMU & KASHMIR Kupwara 7.300 0.960Himalayan State
57 Ferozpora Tangmarg JAMMU & KASHMIR Baramulla 9.644 1.206Himalayan State
Project of Kashmir
Command
58 Vaishow Command JAMMU & KASHMIR Pulwama, Ahopian and 13.738 7.811 Himalayan State
Project Kulgam
59 Uri-Narvaw Project JAMMU & KASHMIR Baramulla 6.770 0.392Himalayan State
60 Ramban Cluster JAMMU & KASHMIR Ramban 2.670 2.659Himalayan State
61 Rajouri Cluster JAMMU & KASHMIR Rajouri 4.048 4.048Himalayan State
62 Kistwar Cluster JAMMU & KASHMIR Kistwar 4.853 4.853Himalayan State
63 Pargwal canal JAMMU & KASHMIR Jammu 2.360 2.360Himalayan State
64 Udhampur Cluster JAMMU & KASHMIR Udhampur 6.593 6.593Himalayan State
65 Mod. Of Mav Khul JAMMU & KASHMIR Aantnag 2.547 2.547Himalayan State
66 Mod. of Babul Canal JAMMU & KASHMIR Baramulla 0.689 0.689Himalayan State
67 Kanchi Weir Scheme JHARKHAND Ranchi, Kanchi 17.800 17.800DPAP
68 Mayurakshi Left Bank JHARKHAND Dumka, 6.000 6.000DPAP
Canal System
69 Latratu JHARKHAND Ranchi 6.100 6.100LWE
70 Kansjore JHARKHAND Simdega 6.264 6.264Tribal area
71 Tapkara Reservoir JHARKHAND Gumla 1.819 1.819LWE
72 Malaparaba KARNATAKA Dharwad, Belgaum, 220.060 4.800DDP
Gadag, Bagalakote
73 Tungbhadra KARNATAKA Koppal & Raichur, 362.180 6.085DDP
Bellary
74 Amarja KARNATAKA Gulbarga 8.903 5.448DPAP
75 Ghataprabha KARNATAKA Belgaum, Bagalakote 29.000 13.310DDP
76 Maskinallah KARNATAKA Raichur 3.001 3.001 DDP
77 Kanhirapuzha KERALA Palakkad 9.710 2.505
78 Kallada KERALA Kollam, Pathanamthitta, 16.000 11.310
Alappuzha
79 Guruma MADHYA PRADESH Rewa 7.181 4.740
80 Upper Wainganga MADHYA PRADESH Seoni 112.900 0.602DPAP
81 Kolar MADHYA PRADESH Sehore 45.000 23.900
82 Rani Avanti Bai( Bargi) MADHYA PRADESH Jabalpur, Narsinghpur 157.000 81.300DPAP
83 Harsi MADHYA PRADESH Gwalior 11.112 11.112

21
84 Thanwar MADHYA PRADESH Mandla 11.150 8.116 Tribal area
85 Bilgaon MADHYA PRADESH Dindori 9.262 8.262 Tribal area

Page
86 Kachhal MADHYA PRADESH Shajapur 3.470 0.923DPAP
87 Rehti MADHYA PRADESH Vidisha, Sagar 2.190 0.660
88 Sanjay Sagar MADHYA PRADESH Vidisha 9.890 7.121
89 Rajghat Canal Project MADHYA PRADESH Ashoknagar, Shuvpuri, 111.300 68.007
Tikamgarh, Datia, Bhind
90 Sindh Phase I MADHYA PRADESH Gwalior, Shivpuri 10.580 10.580DPAP
91 Urmil RBC MADHYA PRADESH Chhatarpur 2.123 2.123
92 Banjar MADHYA PRADESH Balaghat 1.095 1.095LWE
93 Lower Wunna MAHARASHTRA Nagpur, Wardha 17.475 0.150
94 Chaskaman MAHARASHTRA Pune 9.500 9.460DPAP
95 Bhima MAHARASHTRA Solapur 15.500 6.080DPAP
96 Vishnupuri MAHARASHTRA Nanded 2.636 2.636DPAP
97 Bahula MAHARASHTRA Jalgaon 4.302 4.302DPAP
98 Hetwane MAHARASHTRA Raigad 6.168 6.168
99 Pothra Nalla MAHARASHTRA Wardha 5.159 5.159
100 Utawali MAHARASHTRA Buldhana 5.074 5.074DPAP
101 Kar MAHARASHTRA Wardha 3.244 3.244
102 Lal Nalla MAHARASHTRA Wardha, Chandrapur 3.836 3.836
103 Arunavati MAHARASHTRA Yavatmal 0.769 0.769
104 Tajnapur LIS MAHARASHTRA Ahmednagar, 3.622 3.622DPAP
105 Kadvi MAHARASHTRA Kolhapur 0.365 0.365
106 Kasarsai MAHARASHTRA Pune 3.036 3.036
107 Jawalgaon MAHARASHTRA Solapur, Osmanabad 1.807 1.807DPAP
108 Kumbhi MAHARASHTRA Kolhapur 5.434 5.434
109 Kasari MAHARASHTRA Kolhapur 1.235 1.235
110 Patgoan MAHARASHTRA Kolhapur 1.992 1.992
111 Madan Tank MAHARASHTRA Wardha 3.280 3.280
112 Shivna Takli MAHARASHTRA Aurangabad 6.389 6.389DPAP
113 Amravati MAHARASHTRA Dhule 2.606 2.606Tribal area
114 Chandarbhaga MAHARASHTRA Amravati 1.920 1.920DPAP
115 Sapan MAHARASHTRA Amravati 4.426 4.426DPAP
116 Pentakli MAHARASHTRA Buldhana 3.220 3.220DPAP
117 Prakasha Barrage MAHARASHTRA Dhule, Nndurbar 10.307 10.307DPAP
118 Sulwade Barrage MAHARASHTRA Dhule 8.582 8.582Tribal area
119 Sarangkheda MAHARASHTRA Dhule, Shahada 11.519 11.519DPAP
120 Cluster of 125 MI MANIPUR Lilong,Thoubal, 9.043 7.350NE State
schemes Kackching, Phungyar,
Chingai, Ukhrul,
Kamsong, Chakpikarong,
Chandel & Tengoupal
121 Cluster of 169 MI MANIPUR Bishnupur, Tamenglong, 9.766 8.011 NE State
schemes Senapati
122 Cluster of 213 MI MANIPUR Imphal East and Imphal 10.659 8.458NE State
schemes west, Churachandpur
123 Cluster of 13 Minor NAGALAND Mokokchung 1.080 1.007NE State
Irrigation Projects at
Changki Valley
124 Potteru ODISHA Malkangiri 53.000 15.663LWE
125 Titlagarh St-II(KBK) ODISHA Bolangir 2.200 2.200Tribal area
126 Improvement to Sason ODISHA Sambalpur, Bolangir & 16.282 16.282DPAP
Canal System Jharsuguda
127 Mahanadi delta I ODISHA Puri, Khurda, Cuttack, 156.890 14.520
Jajpur, Kendrapara,
Jagatsinghpur
128 Mahanadi delta II ODISHA Puri, Khurda, Cuttack, 179.410 10.000
Jajpur, Kendrapara,
Jagatsinghpur
129 Rushikulya ODISHA Ganjam 61.230 12.560LWE

22
130 Salandi Right ODISHA Bhadrak, Keonjhar 40.080 12.560LWE
131 Baitarani ODISHA Bhadra, Jajpur 32.770 4.500LWE

Page
132 Bhatinda Br Part-II PUNJAB Ludhiana, Barnala, 181.707 51.382
Bathinda & Muktsar
133 Sirhind Feeder Part-II PUNJAB Ferozpur, faridkot & 314.496 78.840
Command Project Muktsar.
134 Ghaggar PUNJAB Mansa 58.693 58.693
135 Bist Doab PUNJAB Jalandhar, SBS Nagar, 155.085 155.085
Kapurthala & Hoshiarpur
136 Kandi Canal Phase-I PUNJAB Hosiarpur 19.867 19.867
137 Upper Bari Doab Canal PUNJAB Gurdaspur, Amritsar, 156.800 120.804
Command Tarantaran
138 Remodelling of UBDC PUNJAB Amritsar & Gurdaspur 118.000 118.000
139 Dev of pressure RAJASTHAN Hanumangarh, 347.566 317.017DDP
irrigation in 6 Lift Churu,Bikaner, Jodhpur,
schemes of IGNP-II Jaisalmer
140 Chambal RAJASTHAN Kota, Bundi, baran 229.000 88.539
141 Amar Singh Sub- RAJASTHAN Hanumangarh 50.835 18.000DDP
Branch and Jassana
district of Bhakra canal
System.
142 Sidhmukh Nohar RAJASTHAN Hanumangarh, Churu 111.460 10.420DDP
143 Bhakra Canal project-I RAJASTHAN Hanumangarh & 113.420 108.980DDP
Sriganganagar
144 Bisalpur Project RAJASTHAN Tonk, Deoli, Todarsing, 65.100 25.047
Uniyara
145 Jaisamand RAJASTHAN Alwar 2.398 2.398Tribal area
(Modernisation)
146 Chhapi RAJASTHAN Jhalwar 6.991 6.991DPAP
147 Panchana RAJASTHAN S. Madhopur 6.106 6.106
148 Gambhiri RAJASTHAN Chittorgarh 0.925 0.925Tribal area
(Modernisation)
149 Chauli RAJASTHAN Jhalawar 8.963 8.963DPAP
150 Manimuktha Nathi TAMIL NADU Cuddalore, Villupuram 16.131 8.603
System
151 Kalingarayan Anicut TAMIL NADU Erode 4.800 0.864
152 Ellis Anicut Project TAMIL NADU Cuddalore, Villupuram 5.230 0.860
153 Cheyyar Anicut TAMIL NADU Tiruvannamalai and 7.952 2.550
Kanchipuram
154 Pelanduarai Anicut TAMIL NADU Cuddalore 6.980 2.110
155 Kudhiraiyar Reservoir TAMIL NADU Dindigul, Tiruppur 2.474 1.274
Project
156 Kelavarapalli Reservoir TAMIL NADU Krishnagiri 3.020 1.420
Project
157 Kalingalar TAMIL NADU Tirunevalle 6.460 4.260DPAP
Nichabanadhi project
158 Priyadarshini Jurala TELANGANA Mahaboobnagar 40.160 40.160DPAP
159 Nagarjunsagar TELANGANA Nalgonda, Krishna, 27.944 27.944
Khammam, Nellore,
Guntur & Prakasham
160 Gundalavagu TELANGANA Khammam 1.045 1.045Tribal area
161 Alisagar LIS TELANGANA Nizamabad 21.770 21.770LWE
162 Guthpa LIS TELANGANA Nizamabad 15.698 15.698LWE
163 Saryu Canal System UTTAR PRADESH Bahraich, Gonda, 280.000 201.360
Phase-II Sidharth Nagar, Basti,
Gorakkpur,
Santkabirnagar,
Balrampur, Sravasti
164 Tumaria dam canal UTTAR PRADESH Allahabad 64.010 30.000DPAP
System
165 Sarda Canal Project UTTAR PRADESH Bareilly, Pilibhit, 804.000 87.440
Shahjahanpur, Hardoi,
Unnao, Raebareilly,
Kheri, Sitapur, Lucknow,
Barabanki,
166 Betwa & Gursarai UTTAR PRADESH Jhansi, Jaloun, 422.000 53.030DPAP

23
Canal Hamirpur
167 Ken Canal System UTTAR PRADESH Banda 222.000 27.420DPAP

Page
168 Belan Pump Canal UTTAR PRADESH Allahabad 71.050 5.100
System
169 Son Pump Canal UTTAR PRADESH Sonbhadra, Mirzapur 74.600 16.220DPAP
System
170 Madhya Ganga Canal UTTAR PRADESH Allahabad 178.100 34.380
171 Sirsi dam Project UTTAR PRADESH Allahabad, Mirzapur 44.880 18.370
172 Sharda Shayak Canal UTTAR PRADESH Lakhimpur Khiri, Sitapur, 205.566 205.566
System p-II Babanki, Lucknow,
Raebareli, Pratpgarh,
Sultanpur, Faizabad,
Ambednagar, Jaunpur,
Ajamgarh, Mao,
Allahabad
173 East Ganga Canal UTTAR PRADESH Bijnor, JyotibaFule 129.000 82.070
Nagar
174 Upper Ganga Canal UTTAR PRADESH Manda, Meja, Korawan, 49.000 18.710
Urua
175 Providing Kharif UTTAR PRADESH Muzaffarnagar, Meerut 11.040 11.040
Channel in H.K. Doab
176 Gunta Nala Dam UTTAR PRADESH Banda 3.880 3.880DPAP
177 Rajghat Canal UTTAR PRADESH Lalitpur, Jalaun, 43.353 43.353DPAP
Jhansi,Harmirpur
178 Mod. Agra Canal UTTAR PRADESH Agra, Mathura 35.000 35.000
179 Jarauli Pump Canal UTTAR PRADESH Fatehpur 39.748 39.748
180 Tehri UTTARAKHAND 17 Districts. 270.000 270.000Himalayan State
181 Teesta Barrage WEST BENGAL Jalpaiguri, Darjeeling, 165.000 158.450
Uttar Dinajpur, Cooch
Behar, Malda
182 Mayurakshi WEST BENGAL Birbhumi, Murshidabad, 226.630 178.000
Burdwan
183 D.V.C System WEST BENGAL Burdwan,Hoogly, 344.700 314.320
Bankura, Howrah
184 Kangsabati WEST BENGAL Bankura, Midnapur, 269.900 227.530
Hoogly
185 Hanumata WEST BENGAL Murshidabad 1.254 1.254Tribal area
Total 10668.322 5560.964
Note: DDP: Desert Development Programme; DPAP: Drought Prone Area Programme; NE: North East;
LWE: Left Wing Extremism
ANNEXURE-II

24
Brief Description of Structural and Non-structural Interventions

Page
(Scheme Components)

(i) Creation of field channel below the outlets of distribution network:

This is an important activity for efficient utilization of irrigation water. Properly


planned, aligned and designed field channels should be constructed from the
Government outlet in a manner that each and every field of the outlet command is
connected by field channel. On an average about 80 meter of field channels are
required to provide water to each field per hectare. The size, length and capacity of
the filed channels may vary from project to project and state to state according to the
actual site conditions. About 40% of the field channels are needed to be lined for
optimum utilization of water being cost effective. The rest of the field channels may be
unlined. The lined channels may be of cement concrete/ stone masonry/ brick
masonry. Additional cost components covered under this activity relates to structures
like cistern, measuring devices, drop structures, division boxes, turnouts, flumes,
culverts, inverted siphons, unlined field channels etc.

(ii) Land levelling and realignment of field boundaries:

Levelling, smoothing and shaping the field are important to irrigation system.
Land levelling improves the efficiency of water, labour and energy resources
utilisation. Levelling is to be done to: (i) provide a slope which fits a water supply flow
rate; and (ii) level the field to its best condition with minimal earth movement. Laser
levelling technique is well known for achieving higher levels of accuracy in land
levelling and offers great potential for water savings, reducing irrigation time and
higher grain yields. For the hilly areas/States where deployment of laser controlled
equipment may not be feasible, mechanised land levelling would be allowed.

(iii) Improved farm drainage system

Improvement of farm drainage is needed to avoid water logging in the


command of the irrigation projects. The expenditure under this component would be
admissible on field drains from individual fields and other intermediate/link drains to
provide connectivity to drainage system. The extent of field drainage coverage shall
normally be limited to a maximum proportion of 25% of total CCA of project. In case a
higher proportion of drainage coverage is required, justification shall be furnished.

(iv) Reclamation of water locked farm areas


The problem of water logging in the Commands of irrigation projects has

25
affected the health of the soil and reduced the agricultural productivity considerably.

Page
Hence reclamation of waterlogged areas in the irrigated command of the projects is
included as an activity of the Scheme covering the works of: (i) assessment of
problem areas in the commands of irrigation projects; (ii) planning and designing for
preventive and reclamation measures; and (iii) taking up the preventive and remedial
activities like land management, drainage (surface, sub-surface, vertical etc.).
However, the intervention for water logging shall not be sought merely on the basis of
present condition of field, but by envisaging the overall improved condition of field after
total project implementation. Wherever feasible, bio-drainage techniques alone or in
conjunction with conventional techniques may be used for reclamation of waterlogged
areas.
Note: The activities (i) to (iv) collectively constitute the On Farm Development (OFD) works.

(v) Correction of system deficiency in canal network

A number of irrigation projects in the country have been operating much below
their potential due to shortage of funds for O&M related activities such as cleaning of
the channels by de-silting and weeding, raising earthwork in embankments or dressing
the bed and side-slopes to the design standard and removing undercuts in hard strata,
strengthening of banks in filling sections, restoring bed gradients, replacing and
painting metal parts in gates and hoists, making control and measuring devices fully
functional etc. These system deficiencies have been by and large responsible for
unreliability in availability of irrigation water at farm level, and consequently reduced
irrigation/ utilization efficiency. The scope of the ISBIG therefore has been expanded
to involve correction of system deficiencies anywhere in the canal network (below
headwork), which would eventually improve the output of the activities below the canal
outlets. For judicious implementation of this component, the Project Implementing
Agencies (PIA) will have to ensure a thorough inspection of canal network for
identification of works involved. PIAs will also be required to ensure that Distributory
Committees are formed, who can take over the distributaries for operation and
maintenance, after these have been rehabilitated. Further, the cost of system
deficiency correction per project will be limited to one-third of the total cost of that
project, so as to avoid projects under this scheme becoming typical ERM projects.

(vi) Infrastructure for increased coverage of micro irrigation system:

Financial assistance is proposed to be provided to the States for development


of infrastructure to facilitate use of sprinkler/ drip irrigation systems as an alternative to
On-Farm Development works i.e. for construction of stilling tank, pump house with
power supply through grid /solar power system, and feeder & conveyance pipelines
based on topography, soil type and climate. The cost of common infrastructure for
micro-irrigation will be provided under this scheme, and individual farmers may avail
themselves of the assistance available under the extant scheme under Ministry of
Agriculture for installation of on-farm distribution systems. The OFD works will not be
overlapped in the areas targeted under micro-irrigation. Formation of WUAs would be

26
mandatory before implementation of Minor-irrigation component. Use of ground water

Page
would also be applicable in supplementation of Micro-irrigation projects in certain
justifiable cases.

(vii) Installation of community based solar power system for micro irrigation:

Financial assistance is proposed to be provided to the States for installation of


community based solar power system for operation of micro irrigation system. Solar
powered pumping systems of different ratings ranging from 10 hp to 40 hp will be
installed depending upon the size of the chak of individual outlets. The solar power
system will also be connected to the grid wherever grid supply is also available.
Wherever feasible, the solar PV arrays installed will be of such power ratings that the
total annual solar energy generation becomes more than the annual energy
requirements, so that excess power generated can be purchased by the State
DISCOMS. The support for solar power will be provided over and above the support
for micro irrigation infrastructure, but will be limited to a certain extent of micro
irrigation area covered under the Scheme. The activity will cover the cost of supply,
installation, and commissioning of solar water pumping system, along with grid
connectivity wherever available.

(viii) Infrastructure for conveyance and additional treatment of municipal and


industrial waste water for augmenting water for the farm use:

This activity, with a view to make available extra irrigation water for providing
assured supply of water to every farm field, has been included in ISBIG at an
introductory and experimental level. Only 5% of the targeted CADWM projects will be
considered for inclusion of this component, if found technically viable. The component
will not only augment the irrigation water, but also lead to reduction in the river-water
and groundwater pollution levels; and since an exact measure of cost of benefits
would be difficult to assess, the component would not be rated for economic viability.
Only the existing Sewage Treatment Plants or Industrial Waste-water Treatment
Plants will be targeted as source of waste-water for augmentation of irrigation in the
select projects. The Scheme will cover the cost component of: (i) creating any
additional treatment facility for improvement of water quality for irrigation purpose; (ii)
infrastructure for conveyance of waste-water up to irrigation canal network; (iii)
planning and design activities including social and environmental studies, if needed.
Note: The activities (i) to (viii) collectively constitute the Structural Interventions.

(ix) Strengthening of Participatory Irrigation Management (PIM) for


sustainable operation and maintenance of irrigation network

Farmers themselves need to maintain field channels/ field drains and micro-
irrigation infrastructure constructed under the programme in the subsequent years. It
is, therefore, essential to involve Water Users Associations (WUAs) in: (i) planning
and execution of OFD/ micro-irrigation works; (ii) operation of system for equitable

27
distribution of irrigation water among all the land holders of an outlet command; and

Page
(iii) repair/ maintenance of the distribution network after the same is handed over to
them for management. Accordingly, formation of WUAs at minor or in specified area of
a canal is mandatory for implementing ISBIG. A WUA shall normally cover a CCA of
500 hectare or more; and in case WUAs area required to be formed for lesser CCA
coverage, justification shall be furnished. The WUAs of the targeted command will
be given a one-time functional grant wherever these are formed/ elected, registered
and handed over the control and management of irrigation system. The amount would
be deposited in the fixed deposit account of Water Users Associations in the bank and
interest accrued thereon would be used for the activities of the Associations. One-time
infrastructure grant will also be provided to such WUAs for creation of office/ store for
enabling smooth day-to-day functions.

(x) Modernization and extension of WALMIs/IMTIs as well as creation of new


WALMIS (in States where not in existent) for effective and deeper
penetration of water education

During eighties it was realized to have the multi-disciplinary training


organizations for in-service officials (related with irrigated agriculture) and the farmers,
with focus on efficient and sustainable management of Water & Land Resources.
Accordingly, 14 numbers of Water And Land Management Institutes (WALMIs) /
Irrigation Management Training Institutes (IMTIs) were set up under USAID assisted
Water Resources Management and Training (WRM&T) Project to provide need based
trainings in water and land management. However, WALMIs/ IMTIs have not been
successful to the extent required due to numerous constraints, including limited and
continuously declining manpower and infrastructure. Moreover, since water is common
to several sectors, the role of WALMI in water education needs to be widened even
further going beyond irrigation. With this view, the ISBIG envisages provision of one-
time financial assistance to all existing WALMIs/ IMTIs for Modernization and
Extension seeking strengthening of their existing infrastructure and creation of 3 or
more Extension Centres. The surplus buildings and land of WRD in numerous irrigation
projects will be leveraged for creation of Extension Centres and for demonstration of
best farm practices. The Scheme also envisages creation of new WALMIs in States
where they do not exist as of now. Financial support will be extended only if State
governments are willing to match the initiative by way of assurance for widening of
WALMIs mandate, deployment of requisite manpower, improvement in curriculum/
course content, sufficient autonomy, and improvement in administration/ functioning
towards long-term self sustenance of the institute.

xi) Creation of incremental establishment for project management

The Scheme will encourage creation of CADA (wherever not in existence) as


well as strengthening of existing CADA, and the incremental infrastructure
development expenditure towards such intent can be booked under the Scheme.

28
Outsourcing of manpower by SPMUs, to cover the shortage of departmental officials/

Page
staff, and other expenses related to functioning of SPMU/ field offices will also be
considered as incremental establishment. Cost of CPMU consultant, service charges
of TISS, costs incurred for engagement of select Social Facilitators, and other
expenses related to functioning of CPMU will also be covered as incremental
establishment component.

xii) Capacity building of the Project Implementing Agencies (PIA) & WUAs

Expenses on trainings/ workshops/ exposure visits of officials both at national


and international levels and the expenses related to organizing of Conferences on
PIM will form a part of capacity building component. Expenses on training/
demonstration to WUAs/ farmers and other such miscellaneous expenses will also be
covered by the capacity building component.
Note: The activities (xi) and (xii) collectively constitute the Project Management component.
Note: The activities (ix) to (xii) collectively constitute the Non-Structural Interventions.
ANNEXURE-III

29
(I) Cost Breakup of Overall Scheme Estimate

Page
Sl. Component Unit Quantity Unit Rate Amount
No. (Rs. Crore)
i Creation of field channel
below the outlets of
distribution network
ii Land levelling and 38,92,675
realignment of field (70% of targeted Rs. 40,000
boundaries
ha 15,570.70
CCA of per ha
iii Improvement in farm 55,60,964 ha)
drainage system
iv Reclamation of water locked
farm areas
v Correction of system 106,68,322 Rs. 13,000
deficiency in canal ha (Total CCA of 13,868.82
distribution network Projects)
per ha
vi Infrastructure for increased 16,68,289
coverage of micro irrigation (30% of targeted Rs. 50,000
ha 8,341.45
system CCA of per ha
55,60,964 ha)
vii Installation of solar power 5,00,487
system for micro-irrigation (30% of CCA Rs. 50,000
ha 2,502.43
under micro- per ha
irrigation)
viii Infrastructure for conveyance
and additional treatment of 10
No. Rs. 200 crore
municipal and industrial (5% of total 2,000.00
waste water for augmenting (Proj) per project
projects)
water for the farm use
ix Strengthening of PIM for 11122
sustainable operation and No. (1 WUA per 500
Rs. 9 Lakh 1,000.98
maintenance of irrigation (WUA) ha of targeted
network CCA)
x Strengthening of WALMIs for
effective /deeper penetration
of water education:
Modernization & Extension No. 14 Rs. 50 crore 700.00
Creation of new WALMIs No. 7 Rs. 100 crore 700.00
xi Creation of incremental
establishment:
Central level Lump sum 570.00

State level Lump sum 425.00


Xii Capacity building of PIAs &
Lump sum 120.62
WUAs
Total 45,800.00
Notes: (i) cost of system deficiency correction per project will be limited to one-third of the total cost of that project;
(ii)Details of Quantity & Unit Rates for various components given in Annexure-IV & Annexure-V respectively;
(iii) Above compilation is subject to rounding-off errors
(II) Area-wise Cost Breakup of Scheme Estimate
30
Particulars Himalay NE DPAP DDP LWE Tribal Other Centre Total
States

Page
974.84 174.82 1720.07 1357.13 328.30 182.11 10833.44 0.00 15570.70
OFD Works
Correction of system 589.97 108.14 1979.40 1612.78 474.13 89.80 9014.61 0.00 13868.82
deficiency
Structural

Micro irrigation works 522.23 93.65 921.47 727.04 175.88 97.56 5803.63 0.00 8341.45

Installation of Solar 156.67 28.10 276.44 218.11 52.76 29.27 1741.09 0.00 2502.43
power system
Infrastructure for re-use 200.00 200.00 200.00 200.00 200.00 200.00 800.00 0.00 2000.00
of waste water
Strengthening of PIM 62.64 11.25 110.61 87.21 21.15 11.70 696.42 0.00 1000.98

Modernization &
Non-Structural

0.00 0.00 450.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 200.00 50.00 700.00


Extension of WALMIs
Creation of new 300.00 0.00 300.00 0.00 100.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 700.00
WALMIs
Incremental 24.44 6.05 50.97 41.15 12.31 5.99 284.09 570.00 995.00
Establishments
Capacity Building 13.04 16.19 1.84 1.45 0.35 0.20 79.54 8.00 120.62

Total 2843.83 638.19 6010.80 4244.88 1364.88 616.62 29452.79 628.00 45800.00

Notes: Projects that fulfil criteria of multiple special areas are considered in only one special area;
Above compilation is subject to rounding-off errors
ANNEXURE-IV

31
(I) Total Extent/ Quantum of Structural & Non-structural Interventions

Page
(1) OFD works (Component i to iv) & Micro-irrigation works (component vi):

Total balance CCA of the 185 projects targeted for CADWM works under this
scheme is 55,60,964 ha as detailed in Annexure-I. Out of this targeted CCA, 70%
extent (i.e 38,92,675 ha) will be covered by OFD works, and balance 30% extent
(16,68,289 ha) will be covered by Micro-irrigation works.

(2) System Deficiency Correction (component v):

The coverage of System deficiency correction will extend to complete command


area of the 185 projects included in this scheme totalling a CCA of 106,68,322 ha
as detailed in Annexure-I.

(3) Installation of solar power system for micro-irrigation (component vii):

The balance CCA of the North and North-Eastern regions account for about 34%
of the total balance CCA of all projects included under the Scheme. The scheme
aims to provide solar power support to 30% extent of CCA covered under micro-
irrigation (i.e 30% 16,68,289 = 5,00,487 ha) thereby targeting major part of micro-
irrigated areas of North and North-Eastern region, and also some parts of micro-
irrigated areas of other regions.

(4) Reuse of waste-water (component viii):

About 5% of the 185 projects (i.e 10 numbers) included in this Scheme are
proposed to be supported with infrastructure for re-use of municipal and industrial
waste-water depending upon viable project proposals received from State PIAs.

(5) Strengthening of PIM (component ix):

The actual CCA under control of WUA may vary extensively from project to
project, and form one outlet to another within a project. For the purpose of
estimation, formation of one WUA for every 500 ha of CCA has been assumed,
and for the targeted CCA of 55,60,964 ha, total number of WUAs is estimated as
11122.

(6) Modernization/ Extension/ Creation of WALMIs (component x):

Modernization & Extension of WALMIs will be taken for all the existing WALMIs/
IMTIs in 14 States as presented below:

1 North Eastern Regional Institute of Water and land Management, Tezpur Assam
2 Water and Land Management Institute, Patna Bihar
3 Water and Land Management Institute, Anand Gujarat
4 Haryana Irrigation Research & Management Institute, Kurukshetra Haryana
5 Water and Land Management Institute, Dharwad Karnataka
6 Centre for Water Resources Development and Management, Calicut Kerala
7 Water and Land Management Institute, Bhopal Madhya Pradesh

32
8 Water and Land Management Institute, Aurangabad Maharashtra

Page
9 Water and Land Management Institute, Cuttack Odisha
1 Punjab Irrigation Management and Training Institute, Amritsar Punjab
0
11 Irrigation Management and Training Institute, Kota Rajasthan
1 Irrigation Management and Training Institute, Trichy Tamil Nadu
2
1 Water and Land Management Training and Research Institute, Hyderabad Telangana
3
1 Water and Land Management Institute, Lucknow UP
4

In addition to above, 7 new WALMIs are proposed to be created in States where


WALMIs are not in existence at present.

(7) Incremental establishment (component xi) & Capacity building of


PIAs/WUAs (component xii):

Taken as lump sum, with justification of amount given at Annexure-V.

(II) Area-wise Extent/ Quantum of Structural & Non-structural Interventions

Particulars Unit Himalay NE DPAP DDP LWE Tribal Other Centre Total
States
States fully covered No 3 4 0 0 0 0 17 24
No. of Projects No 23 14 37 10 14 14 73 185
Total CCA of projects ha 453824 83183 1522614 1240600 364715 69074 6934312 0 10668322

Balance CCA of ha 348156 62435 614311 484691 117250 65040 3869081 5560964
projects
OFD Works ha 243709 43705 430018 339284 82075 45528 2708357 3892675
Correction of system ha 453824 83183 1522614 1240600 364715 69074 6934312 10668322
deficiency
Structural

Micro irrigation works ha 104447 18731 184293 145407 35175 19512 1160724 1668289
Installation of Solar ha 31334 5619 55288 43622 10553 5854 348218 500487
power system
Infrastructure for re-use No 1 1 1 1 1 1 4 10
of waste water
Strengthening of PIM No 696 125 1229 969 235 130 7738 11122
Modernization & No 0 0 9 0 0 0 4 1 14
Non-Structural

Extension of WALMIs
Creation of new No 3 0 3 0 1 0 0 0 7
WALMIs
Incremental No 3 4 17 1 25
Establishments
Capacity Building No 3 4 17 1 25

Notes: Projects that fulfil criteria of multiple special areas are considered in only one special area;
Above compilation is subject to rounding-off errors ANNEXURE-V

33Page
Unit Rates of Structural & Non-structural interventions

(1) OFD works (Component i to iv) & Micro-irrigation works (component vi):

As per guidelines of the ongoing CADWM works, following rates have been taken
for the cost estimation purpose:

Sl. No. Component Rate


1 OFD works Rs. 40,000 per hectare
2 Micro-irrigation works Rs. 50,000 per hectare

(2) System Deficiency Correction (component v):

Summary of rate analysis for System deficiency correction of three projects, as per
proposals submitted by the States recently, is as under:

Sl. State Project Irrigation Cost of Per ha cost of


No. Potential System System
(Thousand deficiency Deficiency
hectare) correction correction
(Rs. Lakh) (Rs.)
1 Rajasthan Sawn Bhadon 5.85 1088.69 18610.09
Medium
Irrigation
2 Assam Sukla Irrigation 17.00 11164.63 65674.29
Project
3 Maharashtra Girna Major 79.293 1335.26 1683.96
Project
Total 102.143 13588.58 13303.49

As may be seen, the per hectare cost of system deficiency correction is expected
to vary widely from project to project. An average cost of Rs. 13,000 per hectare
has been taken for the cost estimation purpose.

(3) Installation of solar power system for micro-irrigation (component vii):

Summary of rate analysis for solar power system, for micro-irrigation in 169
hectare CCA of Outlet RD-44600/R- Paharpur Minor (District Kaithal), as per
proposals submitted by Haryana recently, is as under:

Sl. Description Qt Uni Rate Amount


No. y t (Rs.Lakh (Rs. Lakh)
)
1 Erection of independent energized 11 2 km 4.50 9.0
KV electric line from substation to site
including provision of equipment for
net metering
34
2 Supply, installation and commissioning 3 Set 27.50 82.50
of Grid connected solar water pumping

Page
system with maximum power point
tracker including PV array of capacity
22 KWp, submersible pump 20 hp
(three phase AC) having 16 lps
discharge capacity and head range of
50 to 55 m; three phase inverter,
electronic protections, interconnect
cables, on-off switches and other
accessories as may be required.
Total Cost 91.5
Cost per hectare of micro irrigated area 0.542 Lakh

An average cost of Rs. 50,000 per hectare has been taken for the cost estimation
purpose.

(4) Reuse of waste-water (component viii):

In Ludhiana (Punjab), 5 STPs of capacity of 466 MLD have already been


commissioned and are in operation. Similarly, for treatment of effluent from textile
dying industries of Ludhiana, four Common Effluent treatment plants CETP of
capacity 25 MLD, 40 MLD and 15 MLD are under construction. The Pollution
Control Board has decided to maintain the standard for constitution of specific
parameters within prescribed limits for utilization of treated sewage water. These
parameters shall be maintained after mixing of treated waste water from CTEPs of
wastewater of STPs Ludhiana and mixed effluent shall be utilized for irrigation
purposes through Lower Budha Nallah. Towards this intent, the Department of
Irrigation has prepared a project proposal for utilization of treated domestic
sewage of Ludhiana city, after treatment through Budha Nallah and constructing
network of distributaries/water courses. Summary of rate analysis for the
infrastructure for conveyance and additional treatment of municipal and industrial
waste water for augmenting water for the farm use, as per proposals submitted by
the States recently, is as under:

Sl. Project CCA Cost of Per ha cost of


No. (hectare) Project Project
(Rs. Crore) (Rs. crore)
1 Lower Budha Nallah 13,538 138 0.0101

The size and scope of other projects may vary substantially, and hence an average
cost of Rs. 200 crore per project has been taken assuming irrigation benefit in
about 20,000 hectare per project.

(5) Strengthening of PIM (component ix):

As per guidelines of the ongoing CADWM works, and assuming an average 500 ha
of CCA per WUA, following rates have been taken for the cost estimation purpose:
35
Sl. Component Rate Amount per WUA
No. (for 500 ha)

Page
1 One-time functional grant Rs. 1,200 per Rs. 6 Lakh
to WUAs hectare
2 One-time infrastructure Rs. 3 Lakh
grant to WUAs
Total Rs. 9 Lakh

(6) Modernization/ Extension/ Creation of WALMIs (component x):

As per reviews taken for WALMI (Aurangabad), the cost break-up for
modernization and extension of existing WALMIs/ IMTIs is taken as under:

Sl. Component Qty Rate Amount


No.
1 Modernization of main 1 Rs 5 Crore Rs. 5 Crore
centre
2 Creation of Extension 3 Rs 15 Crore Rs. 45 Crore
Centres
Total Rs. 50 Crore

Another proposal for establishment of a new Water Land Management Training


and Research Institute received recently from Andhra Pradesh has been
referenced, and cost break-up for creation of new WALMIs is taken as under:

Sl. Component Qty Rate Amount


No.
1 Creation of main 1 Rs 55 Crore Rs. 55 Crore
centre
2 Creation of Extension 3 Rs 15 Crore Rs. 45 Crore
Centres
Total Rs. 100 Crore

(7) Incremental establishment (component xi)

Incremental establishment cost at Central level mainly includes: (i) cost of


Engineering & Management Consultancy for CPMU taken as Lump-sum cost for
estimation purpose at this stage and (ii) cost of hiring the services of TISS and the
Social Facilitators as per cost proposal submitted by TISS for their services in case
of 99 prioritized projects, as summarized below:
Sl. Component Qty Rate Amount
No.
1 Engineering & Management Lump Sum Rs. 125 crore
Consultancy
2 Hiring Services of TISS & Social
Facilitators
Cost of TISS 55,60,964 ha Rs 50 per ha Rs 27.8 crore
Cost of Social Facilitators 55,60,964 ha Rs. 750 per ha Rs 417.07 crore
Total Rs. 569.87 crore
Taken as Lump Sum amount of Rs. 570 Crore
36
The Incremental establishment cost at State level is taken as Lump-sum at 1% rate
of the States Structural intervention cost as summarized below:

Page
Sl. Component Rate Amount
No.
1 Incremental establishment 1 % of the cost of Rs. 422.83 crore
cost of States Structural Interventions
(Rs. 42283.4 crore)
Taken as Lump Sum amount of Rs. 425 Crore

(8) Capacity building of PIAs/WUAs (component xii):

The cost of capacity building at Central level is taken as Rs. 2 crore per year for
the Scheme period of 4 years. The Capacity building cost at State level includes:
(i) cost of capacity building of State officials taken at the rate of Rs. 1 crore per
year per State, and (ii) cost of capacity building of WUAs taken at the rate of 5000
per persons for 3 persons of each WUA (i.e. Rs. 15000 per WUAs). The break-up
of the Capacity building cost is summarized as under:

Sl. Component Qty Rate Amount


No.
1 Capacity building at Central 4 years Rs 2 crore Rs. 8 crore
level per year
2 Capacity building of States
Officials of 24 States 4 years Rs 1 crore per
year per State Rs 96 crore
11122 Numbers of WUAs 3 persons Rs. 5000 per
per WUA person Rs 16.68 crore
Sub-Total (States) Rs. 112.68 crore
Total Rs. 120.68 crore
Taken as Lump Sum amount of Rs. 120.62 Crore
ANNEXURE-VI

37
Incentivization Process

Page
A part of the State component cost of the Scheme will be shared by the Central
Government in the form of Central Assistance. The performance linked incentivization
will be given on the Central Assistance. The extent of sharing of State component
between Centre and State may vary from project to project because of the
incentivization. The incentivization will be processed in the manner described below:

(i) The incentivization will be applied at the project level i.e. on each existing
project taken up for CADWM works, and for each WALMI taken up for
modernization/ extension/ creation. Each project will be initially considered as a
baseline case from any of the following two categories:
(a) Projects in Himalayan and North Eastern (NE) States; and
(b) Projects in other States.

(ii) Performance linked incentivization will be given to all projects for any two
performance criteria out of below listed three criteria:
(a) Before-time completion;
(b) Increased water use efficiency; and
(c) Success of PIM.
(Note: Incentivization for modernization/ extension/ creation of WALMI will be done for
performance criteria of before-time completion alone.)

(iii) For the baseline case of projects in Himalayan and NE States, the CA will be
given at 75% rate (i.e. Central:State share of 75:25); and for the baseline case of
projects in other States, the CA will be given at 50% rate (i.e. Central:State share
of 50:50).

(iv) For performing projects meeting any one or two of the three listed performance
criteria, the CA will be incentivized through 10% point increase per criteria over
baseline rate (i.e. Central:State share of a project in Himalayan or NE State
meeting two performance criteria will be 95:05; and Central:State share of a
project in any other State meeting two performance criteria will be 70:30).

(v) The incentivization shall be regulated through the Guidelines for Project
Implementation in a manner so as to generate competitiveness amongst
projects. The said guidelines will also ensure that aggregate cost sharing
between Centre and State for the whole Scheme gets restricted to 90:10
(Centre:State) in case of projects in Himalayan and NE States and 60:40
(Centre:State) in case of projects in other States, as per provisions contained in
Department of Expenditure, Ministry of Finance D.O. No.32/PSO/FS/2015 Dated
28/10/2015.

(vi) The incentivized part of CA will be released only on completion of a project and
after evaluation of its performance as per the Guidelines.