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Argentina - Sustainable Natural Resource Management and Biodiversity Conservation in Productive Forestry Landscapes Projects (Inglês)

Ratings for the Sustainable Natural Resource Management and Biodiversity Conservation in Productive Forestry Landscapes Projects for Argentina were as follows: outcomes were moderately unsatisfactory, GEO outcomes were moderately unsatisfactory, the risk to development outcome was moderate, the Bank performance was moderately unsatisfactory, and the Borrower performance was also moderately unsatisfactory. Some lessons learned included: the project made significant efforts to bring together three different institutions at a federal level to try and coordinate policies and programs with landscape-scale implications. Each agency has its own mandate and coordination is difficult but a project with a multi-year shared implementation period generates long-term ties to each other that, at a minimum, ensures institutions are aware of each other’s actions. The groundwork to retool institutions traditionally geared to primary production efficiency and growth such as the Ministry of Agriculture towards a more sustainable model can take time and commitment from the Bank and the government. In the case of Argentina, the successive investments built from the early forest sector studies in 1996 followed by two lending operations in succession has resulted in the institutions with trained personnel, procedures and processes. Park infrastructure works take a significant amount of time and logistics because of their generally remote locations and characteristics. More complicated works should be flagged at design and if possible front-loaded to ensure the quickest advance on these upon effectiveness if possible. Procurement may be hampered by the lack of a required number of bidders and those that do bid may not accurately consider the local conditions and costs which can ultimately cause them to underperform. Underlying conflicts or unmet demands by inhabitants around protected areas can impede advancement of activities that are meant to improve the beneficiaries’ livelihoods and development. Extensive dialogue may be needed and solutions may be beyond direct control of the implementing agency so good upstream social assessment should be able to flag the issues and strategies needed and adapted as the situation evolves during implementation. This is especially important in the case of Indigenous Peoples where free-prior informed consultation or consent is required.

Detalhes

  • Data do documento

    2017/03/29

  • No. do relatório

    ICR3840

  • Nº do volume

    1

  • Total Volume(s)

    1

  • País

    Argentina,

  • Região

    América Latina e Caribe,

  • Data de divulgação

    2017/04/11

  • Disclosure Status

    Disclosed

  • Nome do documento

    Argentina - Sustainable Natural Resource Management and Biodiversity Conservation in Productive Forestry Landscapes Projects

  • Palavras-chave

    Environment and Natural Resources;native forest;sustainable forest management initiatives;participation of local community;economic and financial analysis;Participation and Civic Engagement;quality at entry;plantation forestry;small producer;critical natural habitats;protected area;intermediate outcome;management of forest;reallocation of fund;conservation of forest;capacity building support;cost of fuel;level of biodiversity;share of resource;land use plan;natural resource use;native species seedling;outputs by components;strategic environmental assessment;income generating activity;agriculture and livestock;development of infrastructure;hectare per year;depletion of fisheries;watershed management programs;land use practice;conservation of biodiversity;Program for Forestry;park management plan;federal level;sustainable use;forest landscape;forest sector;provincial administration;forestry development;bank finance;biodiversity monitoring;forestry agencies;promotion program;extension program;Pending Approval;efficient management;draft policy;sustainable management;Mainstreaming Biodiversity;Rural Poor;natural forest;Technology Transfer;civil works;tree planting;biodiversity concern;non-governmental organization;primary author;forestry policy;baseline study;conserve biodiversity;sustainable production;biodiversity indicator;seed bank;central agencies;plantation management;national forest;research program;plantation owners;sustainable practices;shared growth;provincial official;participating university;education campaign;environmental strategy;forest plantation;public awareness;staff turnover;export income;ecosystem process;landscape level;Bank Procedure;private producer;commodity export;clearing forest;environmental sustainability;agricultural commodity;increasing integration;forest production;enforcement system;Land tenure;administrative processes;fiduciary risk;research capacity;draft legislation;national policy;federal structure;export tax;scientific support;forestry practices;public consultation;efficiency gain;federal system;biodiversity value;governance issue;provincial authority;regional sea;provincial forest;project risk;biodiversity corridor;broad stakeholder;productive activity;local stakeholder;environmental safeguard;federal legislation;national training;provincial responsibility;beneficiary survey;disbursement profile;water resource;stakeholder workshop;forestry sector;Social Assessment;regional strategy;rural policy;Agricultural Extension;monitoring indicator;water source;results framework;Exchange Rates;private land;subproject implementation;university level;incremental cost;government institution;electronic processing;critical habitat;Forest Conservation;counterpart institution;indigenous communities;line item;extension service;exotic species;production system;environmental economics;extension period;forest law;productive landscape;forestry monitoring;baseline data;academic study;ecosystem conservation;production model;incentive system;processing time;heavily dependent;computer hardware;productive sector;income generation;forest policies;natural park;indigenous community;small scale producer;water contamination;intensive agriculture;incentive payment;conservation initiative;private investment;small-scale producer;biological corridor;small holder;surrounding community;federal authority;academic institution;management capacity;biodiversity loss;ecosystem biodiversity;tourism;

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