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Improving Water Management through Satellite Remote Sensing Applications
Enabling people of Chitwan district to manage forest fire
Towards a better understanding of water resources management in the Hindu Kush Himalayas
Integrating disaster resilience in ecosystems management
Nepal is going through a phase of economic development, and consequently, a lot of water resources projects are being planned and constructed. Unfortunately, the country still takes the conventional project-by-project approach to development, which
A new collaboration to manage forests
Within the framework of the global SERVIR program, the overall objective of SERVIR-HKH is to increase sustainable use of Earth observation information and geospatial technology in development decision-making in the Hindu Kush Himalaya.
route to improve sanitation, manage waste effectively, and end open defecation. Entrepreneurs are also catering more effectively to the large numbers of Indian and Nepali pilgrims who are vegetarians, learning to
17–23 April: Training on Hydrological and Meteorological Real Time Data Acquisition
The symposium hosted by ICIMOD highlighted some key issues related to wetlands. Attendees emphasised the importance of science, policy and practice, the inclusion of community voices and the lack of research for basic adaptive methods in wetlands...
Managing water resources with satellite technology
ICIMOD Hosts Workshop to Improve Forest Fire Management in the Region
Partner Relationships Management (PRM) System Version 2.0 was launched coinciding with planning and review meeting of the International Centre for Integrated Mountain Development (ICI-MOD) on 5 September by Board member Mr. Muhammad Abid Javed,
Urgent need for biodiversity data for the Himalayan Region
HKH-HYCOS Regional Training on Database Management
collaborative action in managing rangeland resources. It has
Decision support system for rapti river flood management.
For a country like Nepal, with extreme geological fragility and unsustainable development practices, landscape destruction is nothing new. Such fragility was further compounded by Nepal’s devastating earthquake in 2015 and caused a large number