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OVERVIEW OF DEAT

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Title: OVERVIEW OF DEAT


1
OVERVIEW OF DEATs PERFOMANCE FOR THE2006/7
FINANCIAL YEAR
  • By Director- GeneralMs Pam Yako

2
CONTENTS
Overview..
  • A Glimpse of DEAT
  • Vision and Mission
  • DEAT Programmes
  • Performance per programme
  • Tourism
  • Marine Coastal Management
  • Biodiversity and Conservation
  • Environmental Quality and Protection
  • International Cooperation and Resources
  • Administration

3
A GLIMPSE OF DEAT
  • vision a prosperous and equitable society
    living in harmony with our natural environment.

DEATs AIM
4
A GLIMPSE OF DEAT
  • mission leading SD of our Env Tourism for
    a
  • better life for all through
  • Creating conditions for sustainable tourism
    growth for benefit of all South African.
  • Promoting conservation and sustainable
    utilization of our natural resources to enhance
    economic growth.
  • Protect and improve the quality and safety of the
    environment.
  • Promoting a global sustainable development
    agenda.
  • Transformation and good governance

DEATs AIM
5
A GLIMPSE OF DEAT
  • Programme 1 Administration
  • Provides strategic leadership, corporate
    services, co-operative governance, international
    relations, organisational performance management
    and information management.
  • Programme 2 Environmental Quality and Protection
  • Protect and improve the quality and safety of
    the environment to give effect to the right of
    all South Africans to an environment that is not
    harmful to health and well-being.
  • Programme 3 Marine and Coastal Management
  • Promote the development and management of South
    Africa's marine and coastal environments in a way
    that ensures sustainability of the marine
    resources while maximising economic
    opportunities, job creation and poverty
    alleviation.

Programmes of DEAT
6
A GLIMPSE OF DEAT
  • Programme 4 Tourism
  • Create conditions for sustainable tourism growth
    and development for the benefit of all South
    Africans.
  • Programme 5 Biodiversity and Conservation
  • Promote the conservation and sustainable use of
    natural resources to improve economic growth and
    poverty alleviation.
  • Programme 6 Social Responsibility and Projects
  • Promote job creation through the Expanded Public
    Works Programme (EPWP) by implementing projects
    in areas such as sustainable land-based
    livelihoods, coast care, people and parks,
    growing the tourism economy and keeping South
    Africa clean.

Programmes of DEAT
7
STATUTORY BODIES
Our Public Entities
  • Public Entities and agencies who continue to
    provide impetus through tourism marketing,
    research accounting and product development are
  • South African Tourism (SAT)
  • South African national Biodiversity Institute
    (SANBI)
  • Tourism Grading Council of South Africa (TGCSA)
  • South African National Parks (SANParks)
  • South African Weather Services (SAWS)
  • Greater St Lucia Wetland Park Authority (GSLWPA)
    (Isimangaliso)

8
TOURISM
DEMAND SIDE
  • Achievements
  • International Travel Statistics
  • Year 2006 Over 8 million per annum international
    arrivals
  • Domestic Travel Statistics
  • Number of domestic travelers12.1 million people
  • Number of domestic trips37.1 million trips
  • Average Number of Annual Trips/Traveller 3.1
    trips
  • Challenges
  • Local tourism remains biased towards Mpumalanga,
  • Gauteng, KZN and Western Cape provinces).

9
TOURISM
SUPPLY SIDE linked to 2010
  • Achievements
  • Quality Assurance
  • Conducted SA welcome training for Ports of Entry
    officials.
  • A total 4905 establishments were graded by end
    March 2007.
  • The number of graded rooms in the country was at
    87281.
  • Tourist Safety
  • Developed a national framework for Tourist Safety
    and Awareness (partnership with SAPS, Provinces,
    and the tourism industry)
  • Industry adopted the Tourism safety and security
    strategy and implementation plan
  • Safety and security fora established in 5
    provinces (KZN, Gauteng, Limpopo, Mpumalanga and
    Western Cape)
  • Tourism safety tips pamphlets distributed to all
    provinces.

10
TOURISM
SUPPLY SIDE linked to 2010
  • Achievements
  • Product development
  • 2010 SMME Accommodation opportunities Workshops
    attended by 3500 SMME establishments (MATCH
    Partnership). .
  • Developed investment packages for Product
    Development to improve competitiveness (in line
    with the GCP).
  • Improved product information for Host Cities
    (GIS)
  • Developed the 2010 FIFA World Cup Tourism
    strategy
  • Challenge
  • Most establishments, particularly SMMEs, allow
    their graded status to lapse after one year,
    mainly due to insufficient knowledge of the
    system.
  • Securing investment for product development

11
TOURISM
SUPPLY SIDE linked to 2010
  • Unblocking the Channels
  • Achievements - Visa restrictions
  • Acquisition of a South Africa visa for India and
    China has been reduced from 10 days to not more
    than 5 days.
  • Established a forum to address challenges
    experienced in visa applications (constituted by
    DEAT, DHA and DFA)
  • Developed a template on VISA requirements for new
    portfolio markets
  • Challenges
  • To maintain a balance between tourism growth and
    security requirements.,

12
TOURISM
  • Unblocking the Channels
  • Achievements Air frequency in portfolio markets
  • An airlift strategy, to inform aviation
    improvements for tourism growth requirements was
    developed in partnership with the DoT and DPE.
  • As a result of cabinet approval of the Airlift
    strategy, tourism trade and investment workshops
    were held in the 5 Gulf Cooperation Countries
    (GCC) Saudi Arabia, United Arab Emirates, Oman,
    Qatar and Kuwait. This is presently a largely
    untapped market which can offer huge returns on
    investment.
  • CHALLENGES
  • Air services bilateral negotiations stalled

SUPPLY SIDE linked to 2010
13
TOURISM
  • Achievements - Tourism Skills
  • Development
  • Tourism Skills Audit conducted .
  • A National Tourism Skill conference was convened.
  • New sector skills plan has been developed
  • A total of 433 (108 trained by DEAT and 335 by
    Theta) PDI Tourist Guides were trained.

SUPPLY SIDE linked to 2010
14
TOURISM
  • Achievements - BEE Charter and Scorecard
  • implementation
  • Conducted a base line study on Industry state of
    transformation.
  • 50 increase in procurement from graded
    establishments by National Government
    Departments.
  • A self assessment toll for the tourism industry
    on BEE charter and scorecard compliance was
    developed.
  • Developed a verification systems (to be revised
    once the Charter has been aligned to the Codes of
    Goof Practice).
  • Developed a public sector compliance tool
  • Challenge
  • Industry Compliance with the charter and
    scorecard is voluntary

Industry Transformation
15
TOURISM
  • Achievements SMME Support and 2nd economy
  • interventions
  • Number of SMMEs supported through Tourism
    Enterprise Programme (TEP) was increased by 32
  • Number of black tourist guides increased to 30
    of the overall industry complement.
  • As part of TEP, 993 SMMEs (of which 767 were PDI
    owned) were provided with support ranging from
    business linkages, to development of business
    plan or marketing plan (in partnership with
    Business Trust).
  • The overall value of the transactions resulting
    from the linkages was R751 million.
  • Developed a Tourism 2nd economy strategy

Industry Transformation
16
MARINE COASTAL MANAGEMENT
Rights allocation Regulatory Env
  • Achievements
  • Rights allocation
  • 2480 long-term fishing rights granted (over 8000
    applications)
  • 59 of rights holders are BEE compliant.
  • Permits issued in 3 new fisheries (Experimental
    octopus, East coast round herring and Whelks)
  • Survey on Horse Mackerel completed
  • Issued 10 permits for boat-based whale watching
    and shark cage diving
  • Regulatory environment
  • Published the Integrated Coastal Management (ICM)
    Bill for comments
  • Gazetted Draft Marine Aquaculture policy for
    public comment
  • Developed a policy on transfer of fishing rights.
  • 3 Marine Protected Areas (MPAs) were finalized
    (Aliwal Shoal, De Hoop and Goukamma).
  • Developed draft policy for subsistence and small
    scale fisheries.
  • Challenges
  • Depletion of marine stocks
  • Greater dependency of coastal communities on
    marine living resources.
  • Policy gap around subsistence fisheries

17
MARINE COASTAL MANAGEMENT
Scientific research Compliance
  • Achievements
  • Scientific Research
  • Completion of economic studies on three
    commercial fisheries (Hake Handline, Hake
    Longline and Demersal Shark)
  • Scientifically defensible stock estimates and
    recommendations were completed for 18 fisheries.
  • Developed a graduate science programme to ensure
    skills development for MCM
  • 2 voyages undertaken (Gough Island and
    Antarctica)
  • Marion Island base was 60 complete.
  • Monitoring and Compliance
  • Improved monitoring capacity through the
    implementation of the new Vessel Monitoring
    System.
  • A joint initiative with the National Youth
    Service resulted in the recruitment of 900
    volunteers to MCM.
  • Officials at ports of entry are trained to
    administrate the International Convention on
    Trading in Endangered Species (CITES).
  • Approximately an officer per 7.5 km of coastline
    (partnership with KZN Ezomvelo)

18
MARINE COASTAL MANAGEMENT
Turnaround Financial Strategy
  • Achievements
  • Full implementation of the new financial system-
    December, 2006
  • completed the draft Cost Recovery Framework, that
    defines how fishing levies are to be determined,
  • Marine Administrative System (MAST) was developed
    and operationalised and is used to administrate
    the services rendered to the fishing industry.
  • Revenue generation and legislative compliance
    challenges of Marine Living Resources Fund (MLRF)
    were resolved.
  • About R106 million was recovered from industry
    for services rendered
  • Challenges
  • Poor industry compliance

19
BIODIVERSITY AND CONSERVATION
Policy, legislations sustainability
  • Policy and Legislation
  • The regulations in terms of the National
    Environmental Management Biodiversity Act (Act
    No. 10 of 2004) on Threatened or Protected
    Species (TOPS), were gazetted.The regulations
    also included the list of threatened and
    protected species.
  • Published an Elephant Management Policy Statement
    as well as Norms and Standards for management of
    elephant population.
  • The department also developed a draft National
    Biodiversity Framework
  • Developed a draft Risk Assessment Framework for
    GMOs

20
BIODIVERSITY AND CONSERVATION
Policy, legislations sustainability
  • Conservation and Sustainability
  • As part of the Kids in Parks programme, aimed at
    building a future conservation and
    sustainability conscious nation, 7400 kids
    visited ten (10) national parks. The target was
    5000 kids.
  • A total of six GMO applications were assessed and
    recommended.
  • One application for release of bio-control agent
    was received, assessed and recommended.
  • Made significant progress in the integration of
    ecosystems that have been separated through man
    made boundaries within Southern Africa, through
    the removal of fences.

21
BIODIVERSITY AND CONSERVATION
  • Expansion of Protected Areas
  • Richtersveld was declared as a world heritage
    site.
  • The Makuleke wetland gained recognition as a
    Ramsar site.
  • In compliance with the Protected Areas Act,
    management plans for 19 national parks have been
    assessed.
  • A Protected Areas Register has been developed and
    verification of the data contained in the
    register completed.
  • Vaalbos was deproclaimed and a new park called
    Mokala National Park was proclaimed.
  • Management capacity for MPAs was addressed
  • Challenge
  • Balancing social and scientific needs in the
    management of protected areas (including post
    settlement development strategy preferences by
    communities).

Expansion of protected Areas
22
BIODIVERSITY AND CONSERVATION
  • Working with our neighbours
  • Agreement was reached with Botswana and Zimbabwe
    on the establishment of the Limpopo-Shashe TFCA,
    which includes the Mapungubwe World Heritage site
  • Transboundary conservation
  • The United Nations has praised the Benguela
    Current Large Marine Ecosystem (BCLME) Programme
    - a joint initiative between Angola, Namibia and
    South Africa as the flagship of international
    waters programme.

Biodiversity and our neighbors
23
ENVIRONMENTAL QUALITY AND PROTECTION
Environmental Impact Assessments
  • Policy and Legislation
  • Environmental Impact Assessment (EIA) regulations
    were promulgated in April 2006 and came into
    effect on 1 July 2006.
  • The Environmental Management Act (NEMA) Amendment
    Bill was published for public comment
  • Identification and publication of sensitive areas
    initiated for Gauteng and the Western Cape.
  • EIA Applications, appeals and processing
  • 5 300 EIA applications backlog (DEAT and
    provinces) reduced to just under 3 200. of this,
    DEAT backlog was reduced by 75.
  • Provided EIA frameworks and guidelines and
    established a new Capacity and Support
    Directorate to focus on assistance to provinces.
  • responses were provided within the given
    timeframes in cases of appeal.
  • 100 success rate against court challenges with
    regard to authorisations

24
ENVIRONMENTAL QUALITY AND PROTECTION
Env Impact Assessments Compliance
  • EIA Capacity and Support Initiatives
  • Provincial training on the new EIA Regulations
    was concluded by end March 2007.
  • Service providers appointed in 7 provinces to
    assist with eradication of EIA backlogs. Reduced
    backlog by 40 by the end of the financial year
    at provincial level.
  • Environmental Management Frameworks initiated in
    7 metro / district councils
  • National Environmental Authority System (NEAS)
  • Developed and commenced the implementation of an
    electronic EIA reporting and tracking system.
  • Compliance with environmental management system
  • Guidelines
  • Developed guideline on the classification of
    emergency incidents
  • Developed guidelines for the inspection of waste
    facilities
  • Developed guideline for inspecting hazardous
    waste disposal sites
  • Developed guideline for priority setting

25
ENVIRONMENTAL QUALITY AND PROTECTION
ENV Compliance Green Scorpions
  • Environmental Management Inspectorate (EMI)
    Green Scorpions capacity building
  • 890 EMI were trained and 798 have been
    designated.
  • EMI ID cards issued to all designated EMIs.
  • National EMI brand developed and rollout
    countrywide.
  • Hosted workshops attended by 90 Magistrates, to
    enhance skills and knowledge in environmental
    crimes.
  • EMI specialised training in Forensics rolledout
  • Prosecutor Manual on Environmental Crimes
    completed.
  • Policy and Legislation
  • The National Environmental Management Act (NEMA)
    amendment bill on enforcement is finalized and
    currently in parliament, the bill will expand the
    mandate of EMIs to ECA and APPA.

26
ENVIRONMENTAL QUALITY AND PROTECTION
ENV Compliance Green Scorpions
  • Enforcement Achievements
  • 2 strategic-sector based national compliance and
    enforcement projects launched with Provinces and
    Munics.
  • 11 new dockets in major investigations opened and
    6 handed over to NPA for prosecution.
  • 1 criminal conviction and sentence for pollution
    crime.
  • 14 administrative notices issued to companies for
    non-compliance.

27
ENVIRONMENTAL QUALITY AND PROTECTION
Pollution and Waste management
  • Policy, legislation and regulatory environment
  • The draft National Environmental Management
    Waste Management Bill is finalized and currently
    in parliament.
  • Tyre regulations were published for public
    comment.
  • Draft agreements were developed with the Paper
    and Plastic industries. The finalization of these
    agreements has been delayed to ensure that they
    are in line with the National Waste Management
    Bill.
  • The Asbestos regulations were redrafted and
    published for comment.
  • Waste Management and Capacity
  • Landfill permitting backlog established and a
    management plan is in place to overcome the
    backlog.
  • Permits now being issued timeously.
  • Audit of waste management service delivery
    undertaken.
  • Mobilised resources for Thor-mercury and
    secondary asbestos cleanup.
  • ASP and NIP projects underway.

28
ENVIRONMENTAL QUALITY AND PROTECTION
Air Quality management
  • The air quality priority areas strategy is
    finalised and being implemented.
  • The 1st National Priority Area was declared (Vaal
    Triangle) in April 2006.
  • APPA review on track and key sectors consulted.
  • Equipment for 6 monitoring stations was been
    purchased, sites identified and installation
    completed, the stations are located as follows
  • Fons Lumins Secondary School, Diepkloof
  • Thuto lore Secondary School, Sharpville
  • Kliprivier Police Station, Kliprivier
  • Riverside High School, Vereeninging
  • Saul Tsotestsi Sport and Recreation Centre,
    Vanderbijlpark
  • Iketsetseng Comprehensive Secondary School,Zamdela

29
ENVIRONMENTAL QUALITY AND PROTECTION
Air Quality management
  • Established a Priority Area Governance Committee,
    representing stakeholders in priority areas with
    a key role of making decisions on air quality
    issues within the priority area.
  • A New priority area the highveld was
    identified.
  • Commenced work on the development of the 3rd
    green house gas emission inventory
  • Air quality Makgotla aimed at building capacity
    within communities and industry are held
    annually.
  • LTMS process on track with full stakeholder
    participation.

30
ADMIN INTERNATIONAL COOPERATION
Global Sustainable Dev Agenda
  • Pursuing a global SD Agenda
  • Department participated in negotiation of SAs
    position in the following global key engagements
  • In collaboration with the National Treasury, the
    department hosted the Global Environmental
    Facility (GEF) Assembly in 2006.
  • Sessions of the UNCSD as the official global
    mechanism for the implementation of the outcomes
    of the WSSD.
  • Stockholm Convention on the Management of
    Persistent Organic Pollutants.
  • Rotterdam Convention on the Prior informed
    Consent.
  • Basel Convention on the management of the
    transboundary movement of hazardous waste.

31
ADMIN INTERNATIONAL COOPERATION
Global Sustainable Dev Agenda
  • Continues..
  • United Nations Framework Convention on Climate
    Change
  • World Trade Organisation negotiations on Trade
    and Environment
  • Cartagena Protocol on Bio safety
  • United Nations Convention on combating
    desertification
  • The department achieved and exceeded the targeted
    50 of South Africa positions at international
    negotiations.
  • South Africas reputation as a leading player in
    climate change was reinforced when we hosted the
    informal Ministerial Indaba in the Kruger
    National Park in June 2006 as a follow-up to the
    Greenland dialogue launched in 2005.
  • Completed a Country report on the International
    Convention on Trade in Endangered Species
    (CITIES), which informed South Africas
    international CITIES negotiations.

32
ADMIN INTERNATIONAL COOPERATION
Global Sustainable Dev Agenda
  • Resources mobilisation
  • Finalising the new European Union Multi-Annual
    Indicative Programme, with an allocation of Euros
    980 million of Euros funding for South Africa
    from 2007-2013. This finding includes the
    environment portfolio.
  • Environmental cooperation with Norway. This R80
    million agreement covers fisheries, biodiversity,
    pollution, waste and environmental management,
    with R40 million funding each for environment and
    fisheries until 2010.
  • Environmental cooperation with Denmark. This
    urban environmental management programme will
    provide approximately R250 million of Danish
    funding over the next five years.

33
ADMINISTRATION
Cooperate and Corporate Governance
  • Planning and Reporting
  • Adhered to planning and reporting requirements
    (as per legislative prescripts)
  • Published state of the Environment report June
    2007
  • Improving Cooperative Governance
  • The Intergovernmental Fiscal Review (IGFR)
    chapter on Environment was approved by MINMEC,
    awaiting approval by the Minister of Finance.
  • Provincial budget Structure was approved by
    MIMNEC, further consultations with working groups
    are underway and will be submitted to the
    Treasury Minister

34
ADMINISTRATION
Cooperative Corporate Governance
  • Transformation and improved performance
    management
  • 49 expenditure on BEE, which was on target. This
    was lower than 2005/7, which was 57, due to high
    demand in professional services and limited
    capacity availability in designated business
    communities.
  • The departments audit report from the Auditor
    General was unqualified
  • In the process of developing a balanced scorecard
    based performance management system

35
ADMINISTRATION
Service Delivery Improvement
  • Improved Service Delivery
  • Initiated a dedicated forum with NGOs that meets
    twice a year
  • The departments website, hosted with 98 uptime
    and a 19 increase in traffic during the year,
  • Departmental website visitor feedback mechanism
    was created.
  • The development of the customer satisfaction
    index is still underway.
  • Established dedicated mechanisms to facilitate
    relations with the various stakeholders.
  • The department completed its Master Systems Plan
    (MSP), which is aimed at improvement and
    automation of the organisations internal and
    external business process.

36
ADMINISTRATION
DEAT Skills Development
  • Internships
  • 94 interns are currently in the programme.
  • Developed a graduate science programme to ensure
    skills development within Marine and Costal
    Management
  • Part-Time Bursaries
  • 72 Part-Time Bursars active since 2006
  • Full-Time Bursaries
  • 41 Full-Time Bursars active since 2006
  • 28 Bursaries awarded in 2007 (additional)
  • 17 bursars have been placed against the
    establishment in 2007, 3 others in other
    government departments and 1 in Private Sector.
  • One hundred and eight interns were accommodated
    in the department and by December 2006, already
    29 had been absorbed into employment in the
    public service. The department also established
    links with employers in private sector for
    placement of graduates from the internship
    program, over 20 people have been placed on
    permanent employment through these efforts.
  • Over and above all these, has two interns under
    the Director-Generals direct mentorship - This
    programme takes the interns through almost all
    facets of a Director-Generals work and is the
    first of its kind in the country.
  • A programme for scientists in fisheries has been
    developed.

37
ADMINISTRATION
HR Representativity, efficiency Legal capacity
  • Develop and retain a representative and
    performing team
  • Achieved 46 Women, which was on target
  • Achieved 79 Black (The target was 72)
  • Achieved 0.61 People with disabilities (this
    was below target of 2) this was lower than the
    previous years achievement of 0.9 due to the
    increase in the structural composition of the
    departmental staff complement.
  • Vacancy rate was reduced from 30.9 to 25
  • Further reduction in turnover rate from 18 to
    15.1
  • The challenge remains that the department has to
    compete with the private sector and is often
    viewed by the private sector as the main breeding
    ground for the environmental professionals.
  • Legal Services
  • A special unit was established in 2006 to deal
    with law reform issues and litigation. This has
    served to boost capacity significantly, from the
    previous total of five staff to 12 staff in
    Pretoria and 6 at MCM in Cape Town.
  • Developed a Protocol on dealing with appeals,
    with the aim of speeding up the legal processes
    involved.
  • Challenge
  • SMS turnover rate

38
ADMINISTRATION
  • Development Communications
  • During 2006, a standout achievement was the
    launch of Indalo Yethu,
  • Developed a draft Stakeholder Relations and
    Community Outreach strategy to enhance
    communications with the public and stakeholders
  • Information Technology
  • The highlight achievement of 2006/7 was the
    development of the Marine Administration System
    (MAST) for the Marine and Coastal Management
    (MCM) branch in Cape Town.
  • Managing our scarce financial resources
  • The audit report for the previous financial year
    contained 6 Matters of Emphasis. All of these
    were addressed during the year in compliance with
    the Public Financial Management Act (PFMA).
    Expenditure was over 99

Comms, IT and Finance
39
ADMINISTRATION
Employee Wellness programme
  • Health, Wellness and social responsible
  • Employees
  • Continuous management the HIV and AIDS programme.
  • Provision of reasonable accommodation for people
    with physical disabilities.
  • The Department donated food to a hospice in
    Atteridgeville and repainted the Philadelphia
    School for the Blind in Soshanguve. These
    projects do not use taxpayer funds, but rely
    instead on the generosity of donations from DEAT
    staff

40
Social Responsibility Programme Projects
EPWP (jobs, skills and the Env
  • Through the EPWP of the department that focuses
    on Tourism, Environment and Culture initiatives,
    the following were achieved
  • Creation of 459 permanent jobs
  • Creation of 13 887 job opportunities
  • The skills support initiatives resulted in 88266
    training days.
  • In terms of environmental projects, 15 wetlands
    and 2062 hectares of land were rehabilitated, and
    850km of coast and rivers were cleaned.
  • The department provided support to a total of 55
    projects on Tourism Product development. In
    addition, 12 waste recycling and minimisation
    projects were funded.
  • A total of 1198 learners were registered on
    skills development programmes and 189 others were
    registered for learnerships
  • 56.75 of the budget was used in Project
    Consolidate municipalities and 23.75 was used in
    the nodes.

41
ANNUAL FINANCIAL STATEMENTS2006/2007
42
AUDITOR-GENERAL REPORT
  • Unqualified audit report
  • No Matter of emphasis
  • Other matters
  • Non-compliance with applicable legislation (Risk
    assessment to be conducted regularly)
  • Value for money matters Human resource
    management (25 vacancy rate)

43
AUDIT COMMITTEE REPORT
  • The Audit Committee concur and accepts the
    conclusions of the Auditor-General on the Annual
    Financial Statements.
  • The Audit Committee is of the opinion that the
    audited Annual Financial Statements fairly
    present the position and performance of the
    Department, based on the audit done and the
    report of the Auditor-General.

44
Budget and expenditure for 2006/07
Programme Budget Expenditure Variance Expenditure
        as of final
        Appropriation
  R'000 R'000 R'000
Administration 212,385 212,306 79 99.96
Environmental Quality and Protection 201,150 199,232 1,918 99.05
Marine and Coastal Management 324,191 324,048 143 99.96
Tourism 547,248 547,248 0 100
Biodiversity and Conservation 329,279 329,279 0 100
Social Responsibility and Projects 447,551 447,551 0 100
Total 2,061,804 2,059,664 2,140 99.90
45
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