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Guinea-Bissau - Coastal and Biodiversity Management Project (English)

The project aims to build the capacity Government agencies and natural resource users in Guinea-Bissau to collaboratively manage coastal environments and biodiversity for both conservation and sustainable development ends. Towards this objective, the project comprises three inter-related components plus one component for project management. There are four project components. Component 1 will both strengthen the institutional framework and management capacity for biodiversity and protected areas. Component 2 promotes sustainable use of biological resources at the local level and includes two main groups of activities: (1) It provides a grant funding mechanism (Fund for Local Environmental Initiatives - FIAL) to promote sustainable use activities inside and outside of the targeted protected areas, and (2) Builds the capacity to strengthen the management, monitoring, control and surveillance of reserved fishing zones and fisheries. Component 3 establish and implement an environmental and social safeguards framework. Component 4 finances project management and monitoring and evaluation.

Details

  • Document Date

    2004/10/13

  • Document Type

    Project Appraisal Document

  • Report Number

    28166

  • Volume No

    1

  • Total Volume(s)

    1

  • Country

    Guinea-Bissau,

  • Region

    Africa,

  • Disclosure Date

    2010/07/01

  • Doc Name

    Guinea-Bissau - Coastal and Biodiversity Management Project

  • Keywords

    protected area;bank's country assistance;Environmental and Social Impact;Environmental and Social Safeguard;access to potable water;project monitoring and evaluation;Economy and Finance;biodiversity conservation activities;community development initiative;sustainable fishery management;civil society representatives;Marine Protected Areas;Offshore Oil Production;exclusive economic zone;global environmental management;regional fishery organization;bank supervision missions;community development activities;biological resource base;commercially valuable species;Natural Resource Management;Exchange Rates;private sector investor;local fishing community;in situ conservation;atlantic humpback dolphin;great white egret;local radio station;payment of fee;project rationale;coastal ecosystem functions;Fisheries;sustainable use;fishing zone;financial sustainability;poverty alleviation;stakeholder analysis;surveillance activity;global threat;institutional framework;working relationship;coastal environment;breeding ground;industrial fishery;marine resource;alternative livelihood;funding mechanism;environmental issue;community level;coastal area;participatory management;fishing license;Natural Resources;estuarine water;project finance;biodiversity loss;marine turtle;artisanal fishermen;resource users;regional benefits;environmental problem;Environmental Assessment;donor coordination;independent fund;environmental safeguard;biodiversity activities;local income;productive sector;budget allocation;knowledge exchange;community management;top predator;local population;national capacity;data gathering;fishery resource;regional network;marine habitat;ecological service;coastal habitat;local knowledge;financial arrangement;fishery sector;recurrent budgets;monitoring activity;ongoing coordination;international convention;innovative way;new product;institutional change;biodiversity areas;coastal communities;beneficiary assessment;project impact;management framework;biological product;local development;Social Protection;target species;impact analysis;physical planning;administrative expense;national coastal;impact indicator;migratory bird;thematic area;regional initiative;fish resource;socioeconomic development;decentralization process;mangrove tree;participatory biodiversity;conservation communities;strategic approach;long-term sustainability;data management;environmental responsibility;participatory local;conservation finance;fishery activity;cashew nut;income earner;export earning;export earnings;population pressure;life expectancy;fishing industry;environmental goods;economic infrastructure;good governance;offshore fishery;sustainable utilization;local ngo;oil development;commercially viable;oil field;shark fin;habitat quality;subsistence activities;rice production;fragile ecosystem;potential threat;management responsibility;ecological balance;global market;significant threat;petroleum production;oil companies;oil company;conservation area;breeding area;african spoonbill;government strategy;coastal plain;non-governmental organization;coastal land;sustainable management;conservation priority;ecological integrity;biodiversity concern;Civil War;rare species;wintering ground;marine fauna;turtle species;large population;green turtle;water bird;democratic government;macro economic;safeguard policy;artisanal fishing;foreign vessel;artisanal fishers;industrial fishing;shallow water;strategic management;surveillance system;government representative;Safeguard Policies;annex annex;logical framework;incremental cost;forestry sector;natural extension;government's capacity;calendar year;environmental tax;community facilitator;financing mechanism;participatory planning;operational rules;national ownership;environmental legislation;bank finance;artisanal fishery;legal consultancy;political environment;grant funding;threatened species;physical facility;legal study;community mobilization;participatory monitoring;national budget;petroleum exploration;Basic Education

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Citation

Guinea-Bissau - Coastal and Biodiversity Management Project (English). Washington, D.C. : World Bank Group. http://documents.worldbank.org/curated/en/635921468752065144/Guinea-Bissau-Coastal-and-Biodiversity-Management-Project