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Colombia - San Nicolas Carbon Sink and Arboreal Species Recovery Project (Inglês)

The development objective of the San Nicolas Carbon Sink and Arboreal Species Recovery Project is to pioneer carbon sinks in Colombia, through reforestation and agroforestry , on about 2,500 ha of abandoned pastures and through avoided deforestation and induced regeneration in about 7,300 ha of remaining forest stands in the valley of San Nicolas. The project also seeks to protect biodiversity through the recovery of endangered and vulnerable local arboreal species. The Project will create a sink for carbon (partly through the planting of endangered and vulnerable species) and in the process improve the income of small landowners, through the sale of timber, non timber and agro-forestry products, reduce land degradation and contribute to the restoration of ecosystem integrity in the San Nicolas region. The project also includes training and capacity building for sustainable forest management, strengthening of social capital and biodiversity protection. By the inclusion of 20 native species for the reforestation activities and a program aimed at the recovery of populations of 3 endangered species, the project will contribute to restore biodiversity in abandoned pastures.

Detalhes

  • Data do documento

    2007/06/25

  • TIpo de documento

    Documento de avaliação do projeto:

  • No. do relatório

    39898

  • Nº do volume

    1

  • Total Volume(s)

    1

  • País

    Colômbia,

  • Região

    América Latina e Caribe,

  • Data de divulgação

    2008/02/07

  • Disclosure Status

    Disclosed

  • Nome do documento

    Colombia - San Nicolas Carbon Sink and Arboreal Species Recovery Project

  • Palavras-chave

    Carbon Sink;land use change;impact of climate change;impact from climate change;access to potable water;Rehabilitation of Degraded Forest;convention on biological diversity;sustainable forest management;tons of carbon;carbon stock changes;sustainable land use;hydroelectric power plant;lowland tropical forests;carbon dioxide equivalent;exchange rate;Exchange Rates;legally binding agreement;rights to land;system of payment;community at large;climate change issue;forest management activities;intensity of hurricanes;amount of stock;capacity building workshops;absence of carbon;independent third party;social and environmental;rate of change;integrity of data;quantity of fertilizer;forestry management program;watershed management plan;availability of information;carbon emission reduction;global climate change;reduction of emission;fossil fuel consumption;carbon sequestration activities;valuation of land;negative environmental impact;climate change strategy;environmental service;land degradation;carbon revenue;abandoned pastures;ecosystem integrity;small landowner;endangered species;native species;natural forest;monitoring methodology;soil cover;forest stand;financial analysis;vulnerable species;safeguard policy;carbon finance;carbon offset;social capital;sample plot;carbon pool;sustainable management;community participation;Safeguard Policies;forestry sector;local population;rural area;community consultation;agricultural worker;forest product;field visits;carbon fund;project sponsor;natural disaster;rural community;environmental authority;ecosystem restoration;monitoring plan;mountain ecosystem;environmental benefit;tropical glacier;high altitude;private property;forest plantation;social analysis;forest inventories;forest regeneration;Waste Management;forest sector;human history;land owner;Participation Agreement;land records;clear title;hydropower potential;land zoning;individual agreement;binding arrangement;wastewater treatment;forest ecosystem;Land tenure;permanent worker;natural stands;approval process;financial model;high vulnerability;management capability;deforestation activities;monitoring arrangement;live tree;baseline assumptions;field measurements;mountainous area;wood posts;nitrogen fertilization;territorial planning;community capacity;nursery stock;financial resource;active participation;indirect employment;forestry plan;consultation process;random sampling;satellite image;financial incentive;carbon leakage;financial barrier;knowledge necessary;project operation;agricultural produce;direct payment;carbon retention;local farming;forestry policy;effective monitoring;surface water;soil compaction;target species;global emission;organic fertilizer;food safety;emission factor;local market;Public-Private Partnership;public private;research institutions;forest activities;small island;ice sheet;natural regeneration;natural ecosystem;financial closure;direct participation;local stakeholder;irreversible damage;fodder bank;primary beneficiaries;forestry systems;exclusive use;commercial species;conservation strategy;ecosystem change;degraded pasture;biodiversity strategy;forested land;ecosystem service;invasive species;biodiversity value;biodiversity loss;voluntary participation;project execution;monitoring protocols;surface temperature;natural habitat;forestry strategy;mountain habitats;vascular plant;forest composition;feed water;primary concern;coastal area;reforestation efforts;secondary forest;global ecosystem;indigenous community;ice cap;sustainable income;monitoring process;land holder;rural manpower;environmental degradation;temperate latitudes;forest species;global population;indigenous communities;Rural Poor;environmental sustainability;climate impact;tree crown;land area;source reduction;sanitary installations;private initiative;poverty alleviation;environmental issue;scientific capacity;employment generation;socio-economic development;government development;selection criterion;productive use;international market

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