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International Day for Disaster Reduction 2012
Training on Reframing Leadership for Women and Men for Gender Equality
China, India and Nepal agree on a common way forward for conservation and sustainable development of the Kailash Sacred Landscape
Nepal harbours abundant biodiversity. Diversity exists largely due to the unique climatic conditions and geography in the Himalayan range. Indigenous cultures and skills have played a complementary role in the management and preservation of these
Consultation Workshop on Forest Fire Information Management and Satellite Based Forest Fire Monitoring and Alert System 19 Nov 2014 ICIMOD sets its plan for BAQ 2014 17 Nov 2014 - 20 Nov 2014 International Conference Mountain People
in collaboration with Community-led Total Sanitation (CLTS) Foundation and Central Himalayan Environment Association (CHEA) conducted two stakeholder-workshops to introduce
Recent studies on the patterns of environmental change around the globe suggest that ecosystems in the Hindu Kush Himalayan region are more vulnerable to climate change than ecosystems from other high altitude areas in the world...
of the Kailash landscape based on the data on cultural sites from India,
in the Upper Indus Basin for Improved Livelihood’. READ MORE Decision Support Tool for Climate change vulnerability assessment and adaptation planning for forest ecosystems in Nepal 28 Jul 2016 Different stakeholders working in
Countries in the Himalayan and downstream areas of the Hindu Kush Himalayas need to strengthen their collaboration to address food, water and energy issues. Unless this happens, the region’s agricultural development could be at risk.
Mountain Environment Regional Information System
There is interest in creating a transboundary United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization World Heritage Site (UNESCO WHS) in the Kailash Sacred Landscape (KSL) by various governmental agencies in China, India, and Nepal. The
The spate of deadly disasters in the past 10 years stands testimony to the region’s vulnerability, especially that of isolated and often impoverished mountain communities.
“You won’t have to walk. I’ll drop you off at the doorstep of a homestay in Dallekh,” the driver said to me when we reached Khalanga in Darchula. This came as quite a surprise. Up until then, all research teams I had been part of had hiked
The Support to Rural Livelihoods and Climate Change Adaptation in the Himalaya (Himalica) project organized a joint monitoring visit (JMV) to Barshong Gewog of Tsirang district in Bhutan from 28 to 29 March 2017.
on Participatory Ecosystem Based Planning and Management 22 Sep 2015 Participation in sixth Regional Conservation Forum meeting in Bangkok 22 Sep 2015 Collaboration important for Wakhan National Park 16 Sep 2015 Community Based chyura and