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Allows for planning and budgeting of land access activities, the definition of compensation rules for land access, and the capture and processing of field data to ensure delivery of compensation packages to appropriate stakeholders, while enforcing data security and control.

Land Access Interface

Land Access

Ensure streamlined and secure land access activities: Collect asset surveys, provide robust quality control, monitor resettlement phases, deliver fair and timely compensation / resettlement packages to optimize operational efficiency.

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Governance

Capture compensation rates that have been negotiated and agreed upon with community representatives. Define compensation rules that need to be applied under specific circumstances. Multiple sets of rules can be captured and can be based on assets, locations and project phase. Bulk load spatial data for use in the calculation and display of compensation activities on the map in order to ensure better project monitoring.

Budget & Planning

Define land request areas. Capture information about land access project phases, along with related data about applicable sets of rules, cost codes, and budget evaluations.

Negotiation

Capture details about communication campaigns for upcoming land access activities, as well as rate negotiation meetings and other meetings that have included discussion of rules relating to stakeholder compensation. Separate eligibility approval for each asset to be compensated.Ensure a high level of transparency when negotiating with internal and external stakeholders.

Compensation & Resettlement

Organize and plan cash and in-kind compensation activities. Determine and validate the amount of money and value of in-kind support that should be distributed to stakeholders and groupe payments and in-kind deliveries in a logical manner for effective delivery. Compensate both incidental damages and long-term land acquisition.

White Paper


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The Keys to Successful Compensation

Compensation plans for individuals and communities affected by large-scale infrastructure projects have changed significantly in recent years. They are no longer last-minute financial settlements in reaction to protests from the local population.

Two factors are essential in identifying compensation issues. The first is the rapport—that is, the level of communication and partnership— with the community and other stakeholders. The second is the process, which requires a sound knowledge base and a powerful information management system.

Case Study


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How to Manage a Demobilization

A conscientious company must not only have an excellent knowledge of international standards of social responsibility, but must also demonstrate transparency with regard to its subcontractors and the thousands of employees involved.

In order to reduce the discontent felt workers during a demobilization, which often manifested itself in demonstrations or work stoppages, Boréalis developed a special solution jointly with the company.

Systematically compensate stakeholder assets on time in accordance with an established process, while preventing fraud

  • Stop double payment for the same land
  • Plan, monitor and control land access budgets accurately
  • Reduce potential loss of production time due to project disruptions
  • Enhance transparency with affected communities
  • Restore and improve the livelihoods and standards of living of displaced persons
  • Facilitate operationalization of the Resettlement Action Plan (RAP) when applicable
  • Obtain and maintain access to the land in order to conduct project-related activities over time