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Bangladesh - Climate Resilient Participatory Afforestation and Reforestation Project (Inglês)

The development objective of the Climate Resilient Participatory Afforestation and Reforestation Project for Bangladesh is to reduce forest degradation and increase forest coverage through participatory planning and monitoring and to contribute in building the long-term resilience of selected communities in coastal and hilly areas to climate change. The project has four components. The first component is afforestation and reforestation program. The objective of this component is to increase the afforested and reforested areas through participatory forestry and co-management approach in the degraded forestland, marginal, fallow and newly accreted land in coastal and hilly areas. In achieving the target of participatory afforestation and reforestation, the component will also support the rehabilitation and reconstruction of the existing field offices of the Bangladesh Forest Department (BFD). The second component is alternative livelihoods to support forest communities. The objective of this component is to improve and diversify non forest-based livelihood opportunities of poor forest dependent households in selected forest communities. This component will target 6,000 households comprising no less than 25,000 people in 200 forest communities in 9 project districts with a clear and sound selection method. The third component is capacity development for forest resource planning and management. The objective of the component is to improve the technical knowledge base on forest resource assessment, program monitoring and long-term planning for the sustainable development of the forest sector. The fourth component is project management. This component will support the establishment of a Project Implementation Unit (PIU) in BFD for implementation of component one and three. The PIU will provide necessary support for financial management, social and environmental safeguards, communication and procurement to Arannayk Foundation (AF).

Detalhes

  • Data do documento

    2013/02/05

  • TIpo de documento

    Documento de avaliação do projeto:

  • No. do relatório

    74600

  • Nº do volume

    1

  • Total Volume(s)

    1

  • País

    Bangladesh,

  • Região

    Sul da Ásia,

  • Data de divulgação

    2013/03/13

  • Disclosure Status

    Disclosed

  • Nome do documento

    Bangladesh - Climate Resilient Participatory Afforestation and Reforestation Project

  • Palavras-chave

    impact of climate change;vulnerability to climate change;resilience to climate change;economic and financial analysis;exposure to climate risks;working plan and budget;slash and burn agriculture;collection of fuel wood;alternative income-generating activity;impact from climate change;Risks and Mitigation Measures;hilly area;climate change impact;management of forest;local community participation;capacity building support;income generating activity;climate change risk;forest resource assessment;future climate change;grievance redress mechanism;alternative livelihood;illegal wildlife trade;small scale enterprise;land use planning;damage to property;forest biodiversity conservation;impacts of infrastructure;participatory forest management;women headed household;core sector indicator;conservator of forest;land tenure issues;conservation of wildlife;social and environmental;readiness for implementation;climate change adaptation;exchange rate;international good practice;provision of fund;safeguard policy;Safeguard Policies;participatory wealth ranking;Exchange Rates;impact of cyclones;land use change;efficient cooking stove;climate change model;Water Resource Management;trade and services;conversion of forest;climate change vulnerability;conservation of biodiversity;food security system;income generation activities;sustainable forest management;forest resource management;solar power system;long term investment;local government agency;flora and fauna;Natural Resources;forest communities;coastal area;mangrove forest;social forestry;forested areas;storm surge;forest department;forest sector;buffer zone;forest product;Carbon sequestration;natural disaster;forest degradation;institutional context;improve forest;coastal districts;community level;forestry sector;natural forest;Disaster Management;community base;industrial purpose;community mobilization;climate resilience;participatory forestry;target beneficiary;poultry rearing;land area;top soil;tidal surges;degraded forests;results framework;resource planning;participatory planning;tropical forest;forest extraction;protected area;participating community;forest coverage;result indicator;poor household;institutional mechanism;forest ecosystem;deforested land;reserve forest;emergency maintenance;water vessel;local ngo;repayment rate;routine monitoring;long-term training;resource base;sustainable management;community representative;short-term training;plantation management;coastal land;sustainable harvest;sampling method;cattle fattening;share capital;unsustainable logging;forest data;regional conservation;wood production;soil stabilization;government staff;project costing;investment lending;capacity assessment;scientific knowledge;participatory approach;habitat protection;improved water;analytical study;fragmented habitat;print media;baseline cost;rural area;existing resources;business skill;development partner;regional cooperation;forestry practices;stakeholder consultation;legal basis;recruitment policy;forestry subsector;landless people;annual monitoring;performance management;forestry community;individual household;mangrove areas;Forest Conservation;remote sensing;price contingency;site selection;community engagement;daily wage;transparent process;consultative process;community institution;construction practices;ethnic group;forest villager;freedom fighter;natural environment;tree planting;construction method;destitute woman;business management;outcome indicator;household income;forest policies;vulnerable group;direct participation;Social Protection;grant funding;traditional rights;industrial economy;stated objective;poverty alleviation;forestry development;Forestry Technology;benefit sharing;employment generation;incentive mechanism;road map;environmental condition;Carbon Financing;baseline data;resource monitoring;forest growth;forest loss;guiding principles;institutional strengthening;enhancing access;mitigation potential;land forest;coastal embankments;offshore islands;tidal area

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