How can the conservation of, or the increase of, forested landscapes in the name of human well-being be justified without identifying how humans actually benefit? It is undoubtedly an imprecise endeavour.
The Government of Uganda, in partnership with IUCN, the World Resources Institute (WRI) and other government agencies, conducted an extensive assessment of restoration potential in the country. The study identified 8,079,6221 ha.
In July 2016, the Miombo Network – southern Africa’s oldest regional network – met in Mozambique to discuss the conservation of the endangered Miombo woodlands. The meeting resulted in a roadmap for the protection of this fragile ecosystem.
Cameroon has committed to restoring over 12 million hectares of deforested and degraded land by 2030 as part of the Bonn Challenge initiative.
Cameroon recently announced a 12 million hectare restoration pledge to the Bonn Challenge by 2030 – the largest thus far from Central Africa. The question arises, how do countries decide to commit? What is the groundwork that goes into it?
Armenia is a landlocked country in Southern Caucasus Mountains, bordered by Georgia, Azerbaijan, Iran, and Turkey.
Azerbaijan is a country in the South Caucasus region.Due to the unique climate in Azerbaijan, about 67 percent of the species growing in the whole Caucasus can be found in Azerbaijan.
Belarus is a landlocked country in Eastern Europe.
Costa Rica is located on the Central American isthmus, lying between latitudes 8° and 12°N, and longitudes 82° and 86°W. It borders the Caribbean Sea (to the east) and the Pacific Ocean (to the west).
Georgia is a country in the Caucasus region of Eurasia.