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Climate change impacts in the Hindu Kush Himalayan (HKH) region are particularly severe owing to the large amount of the population depending on climate-sensitive livelihoods such as agriculture. This publication is a result of ICIMOD

Stakeholders discuss way forward for adaptation programme

Forests cover around a quarter of the Hindu Kush Himalayas. They’re an integral part of the transboundary landscape, connecting numerous ecosystems and conserving biodiversity, sustaining livelihoods, providing timber and other resources and

Workshop on the action research design to build the adaptive capacity of the migrant sending households in the flood affected rural communities

Combating the Impacts of Climate Change on Biodiversity in the Himalayas

The main output of the action research was a long-term micro-plan developed by the two communities with clear strategies to help improve their adaptive capacity.

doom and gloom of climate change. In South Asia, this sadly rings true for a region yearning to bolster its work-force and make its markets globally competitive. However,

The Indus is one of the most meltwater-dependent rivers on earth. It hosts a large, rapidly growing population, and the world’s largest irrigation scheme. Understanding the hydrology of the upper Indus basin is challenging. The Hindu Kush,

Regional Workshop on Climate Change Impacts in Asian Mountains

exchanged knowledge, strengthened networks, and engaged in discussions that led to recommendations on issues such as flood zoning, environmental protection, contextspecific adaptation strategies, and the importance of strong

CLIMATE+CHANGE exhibition set to open on International Mountain Day

HI-AWARE’s research in Pakistan spans the upstream, midstream and downstream regions of the Indus basin. One of these study areas is the Soan River Basin – the midstream sub-basin of the Indus River – which is home to a population of about

Climate Change and Variability

change and variability is the main driver in the upper indus basin, particularly above timberline. At present, climate projections made for the Indus Basin exhibit coarse resolution, poor representation of major features such as monsoon and

Local stakeholder consultation on the action research to build the adaptive capacity of the migrant sending households in the flood affected rural communities

High rate of population increase in the region and associated socio-economic problems, high consumption of water per ton of produced food, unequal access to water and...

Understanding drivers of ecosystem change and livelihoods in the Upper Indus, Pakistan

Ecosystems provide a network of services to communities that help sustain livelihoods. Integration of earth observation data with GIS makes it possible to quantify the supplies and demands of ecosystem services and provide reliable data for

Panel discussion with International and Regional Experts on Climate Change and its Relevance to Us

ICIMOD hosts session on Building Climate Change Resilience at the 2nd Asia-Pacific Water Summit