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The social dimensions of adaptation to climate change in Bangladesh (Inglês)

Bangladesh is one of the country's most vulnerable to climate change which also has a very high population density. The combination of a high level of poverty, and a depleted ecological system increase the country's vulnerability to the impacts of climate change, which threatens the development achievements over the last decades. The increasing risks from climate change, sea level rise, and natural and man-made hazards, such as cyclones, storm surge, flooding, land erosion, water logging, and salinity intrusion in soil and water, already have adversely affected livelihoods of people living in environmentally fragile areas. The objectives of this study are to identify the social and livelihood groups vulnerable to climate change or climate variability; understand capital asset transformation capability of the villagers in potential hotspots; recognize and categorize climate change related hazards facing people in those hotspots; identify a range of adaptation measures in practice; and understand villagers' aspirations and concerns regarding reduction of vulnerability and improvement of livelihoods.

Detalhes

  • Autor

    Khan, Iqbal Alam Ali, Zulfiqar Asaduzzaman, M Rashid Bhuyan, M Harunur

  • Data do documento

    2010/12/16

  • TIpo de documento

    Outro estudo sobre meio ambiente

  • No. do relatório

    58899

  • Nº do volume

    1

  • Total Volume(s)

    1

  • País

    Mundo,

  • Região

    Regiões Mundiais,

  • Data de divulgação

    2011/01/11

  • Disclosure Status

    Disclosed

  • Nome do documento

    The social dimensions of adaptation to climate change in Bangladesh

  • Palavras-chave

    flood;impact of climate change on agriculture;vulnerability assessment;lack of employment opportunity;lack of employment opportunities;risks from climate change;access to safe water;effect of climate change;access to the sea;convention on climate change;adaptive capacity;rise in water level;management of water resource;social and economic development;sea level rise;climate change adaptation;flood prone area;climate change impact;extreme weather event;capital asset;natural disaster;climate variability;migration for work;approach to adaptation;lack of income;errors and omission;very low frequency;climate change scenario;high population density;degradation of forest;flora and fauna;Production of Crops;rate of mortality;disaster management plan;surface water temperature;climate change stresses;lack of water;incidence of poverty;climate change studies;worst case scenario;multilateral environmental agreement;natural resource base;water use efficiency;freshwater swamp forest;damage to natural;incidence of mortality;standing order;climate change issue;high poverty incidence;drought prone area;country case study;national development plan;adaptation to climate;coping mechanism;flash flood;Coping Mechanisms;coastal area;salinity intrusion;asset base;social component;dry season;adaptation option;crop cultivation;storm surge;fragile areas;soil salinity;livelihood group;survey household;adaptation strategy;land erosion;natural hazard;coastal resource;social dimension;coastal districts;social security;extreme poverty;Natural Resources;adaptation response;conceptual framework;climatic events;wage laborer;forest floor;cultivable land;physical vulnerability;urban drainage;human capital;mangrove forest;vulnerable area;river erosion;Disaster Risk;

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