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the far-reaching nature of wildLife crime and – with the slogan “Go wild for Life” – encourages people to change their habits to reduce demand for illegal wildLife products, and to press everyone

News Archive

Frequently asked questions on bees and pollination

Biodiversity is the basis for many tourism activities in the Hindu Kush Himalaya (HKH). Scenic landscapes, forests, lakes, mountains, and farmlands attract many tourists to the region. Iconic bird and animal species are also major attractions.

In March 2017, a team of agriculture and beekeeping specialists visited six neighbouring paras (villages) in Khagrachari district of the Chittagong Hill Tracts in Bangladesh to meet farmers who are exploring beekeeping as a means of diversifying

the far-reaching nature of wildLife crime. The slogan for this year’s WED is ‘Go wild for Life’. It seeks to encourage people to change their habits to reduce the demand for illegal wildLife

Photo Stories: International Day for Biological Diversity (IBD) 2017

Mount Kailash: Sacred Routes Making Ways for Sustainability

Key Steps Developing a beekeeping enterprise

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

International Days

together with the Wildlife Conservation Society, United Nations Environment Programme, and UK Department for International Development, supported the National Environmental Protection Agency (NEPA Afghanistan) to celebrate the World

Locals draft participatory plan


A workshop on ‘Glacier Monitoring in the Himalayas using Unmanned Aerial Vehicles (UAV)’ was held at ICIMOD on 27 January 2015, followed by demonstrations of the SenseFly eBee UAV and Kathmandu University hexacopter on the Kirtipur cricket

16. NEWS
NEWS

For many, mountains evoke powerful emotions with their breathtaking landscapes that inspire wonder. Mountains cover nearly 27% of the world’s land surface and directly support 22% of the world’s people. They serve as water towers to the world,

Agricultural diversification not a choice but a necessity


The National Trust for Nature Conservation (NTNC) has been working in Nepal since 1982. For over two decades, the autonomous non-profit organization has implemented more than 200 projects on nature conservation, ecotourism, sustainable development,