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Retreating Indigenous Bee Populations (Apis Cerana) and Livelihoods of Himalayan Farmers

in these valleys have kept Apis cerana bees in traditional bee hives, known locally as katore, for ages and continue

Participatory Action Research on APIS CERANA Selection and Multiplication in Nepal

A seven-day training of lead farmers on beekeeping was organized from 5 -11 January 2017 with the main objective of supporting locals in Baganbari, an AdaptHimal pilot site in Bangladesh’s Chittagong Hill Tracts. The International Centre for

with Apis cerana is a common practice among the pilot households in Taplejung district of Nepal. Over one-third of the households are engaged in this enterprise. Each household has 2–20 colonies of bees in traditional fixed comb log and

Nepal. Farmers usually keep Apis cerana bees in traditional fixed comb log

Pollination is a vital ecosystem service that is essential for ensuring human food security as well as maintaining natural ecosystems. Over three quarters of all plants, including world food crops, rely on animal pollinators for better yield and

Beekeeping is integral to the livelihoods of mountain farming households in several areas of the HKH region. It helps in improving livelihoods and food security of mountain people. Bees pollinate crops and plants and help in enhancing crop

Indigenous Honeybees and Honey Hunters of Himalayas: A case of Apis laboriosa in Kaski District of Nepal

Uma Partap

About the Project

Beekeeping

Sustainable Management of Beekeeping in Nepal: An Effort of ICIMOD

Stories

Stories

Himalayan Bees and Pollination Portal

Beekeeping is an income generating option in several areas across HKH region. A group of experts from the Initiative International Centre for Integrated Mountain Development’s (ICIMOD) Rural Livelihoods and Climate Change Adaptation in the

Trainers’ Training on Beekeeping for Extension Officers in Bhutan

Improving income

EH-BCCA