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Argentina - Sustainable Natural Resources Management Project (Inglês)

The objectives of the Sustainable Natural Resources Management Project in Argentina are to improve the sustainable and efficient management of forest resources, conserve biodiversity in protected areas and forest landscapes, and integrate small producers into forestry development and conservation. There are three components to the project. The first project component consists of native forests and biodiversity. This component will support the critical first steps toward developing a national forestry program needed to bring focus and coherence to the country's forestry program, a process that will require the participation of stakeholders. It will also improve the capacity of the Native Forests Directorate to address issues in the Chaco by establishing a regional office in the area.The second project component consists of sustainable plantation forestry. The main aim of the sustainable plantation forestry component would be to: (i) establish institutional and policy frameworks conducive to more sustainable and shared growth in the plantations and agro forestry sector; (ii) raise environmental awareness plantation development; (iii) improve plantation and agro forestry productivity by supporting the generation, analysis and transfer of strategically important information; and (iv) support the integration of smallholders and small producers into the plantation and agro forestry production cycle while promoting sustainable practices among producers generally. Finally the fourth component consists of protected areas and conservation corridors. This component would have the twin objectives of strengthening National Parks Administration (APN's) capacity to manage existing national protected areas and to set the stage for expanding protection to the insufficiently protected and highly threatened Chaco ecosystem. Specifically, it aims to strengthen management capacity of eleven priority protected areas and to upgrade APN's capacity in Buenos Aires. Infrastructure, training, equipment and incremental costs would be financed in the existing parks, along with renovation and modernization of one or more of APN's historic buildings in Buenos Aires.

Detalhes

  • Data do documento

    2008/01/23

  • TIpo de documento

    Documento de avaliação do projeto:

  • No. do relatório

    41404

  • Nº do volume

    1

  • Total Volume(s)

    1

  • País

    Argentina,

  • Região

    América Latina e Caribe,

  • Data de divulgação

    2008/07/07

  • Disclosure Status

    Disclosed

  • Nome do documento

    Argentina - Sustainable Natural Resources Management Project

  • Palavras-chave

    native forest;protected area;environment and sustainable development;rural development strategy;economic and financial analysis;Participation and Civic Engagement;sustainable natural resource management;loss of soil fertility;national protected areas system;sustainable forest management initiatives;small producer;forestry extension service;plantation forestry;land use planning;natural resource base;Sustainable Economic Development;rate of deforestation;law and regulation;sustainable land use;Water Resource Management;readiness for implementation;national action plan;Country Assistance Strategies;country assistance strategy;natural resource degradation;legislation and regulation;national forestry program;participation of stakeholder;national park area;accounting and reporting;financial management arrangement;policy and institution;forestry information system;forest management plan;Check and Balances;watershed management programs;minimum environmental standard;natural resource use;land tenure security;Natural Resources;forestry sector;incremental cost;federal government;management capacity;conservation effort;sustainable management;environmental strategy;historic building;small holder;environmental sustainability;natural habitat;sustainable use;forestry administration;provincial administration;small area;rural area;efficient management;forest ecosystem;productive activity;conserve biodiversity;forestry development;collaborative partnership;forested land;shared growth;driving force;Mainstreaming Biodiversity;government administration;forest sector;federal institution;Indigenous Peoples;forest owner;financial statement;buffer zone;tree planting;efficiency gain;project costing;special account;carbon finance;sustainable forestry;pilot activities;conservation practice;provincial legislation;Carbon sequestration;provincial authority;provincial law;plantation development;environmental service;conservation management;participatory planning;institutional system;data management;baseline data;Project Monitoring;private investment;conservation initiative;biological corridor;complementary financing;process indicator;conditional basis;financial backing;incentive structure;lessons learnt;civil society;sustainable way;competitive research;supply chain;deforestation rate;wood export;domestic wood;tree plantation;rising trend;forestry department;environmental problem;illegal harvesting;human population;animal population;forestry operation;maize production;world price;degraded soil;stakeholder involvement;genetic isolation;landscape protection;academic study;information gap;arable land;small fraction;environmental institution;production system;project intervention;education campaign;plantation owners;funds flow;tree growth;forestry production;productive sector;strategic focus;scientific support;federal law;public awareness;field activity;land availability;international level;partnership arrangement;Loan Operations;local actors;productive use;limited capacity;conservation category;procurement authority;park personnel;economic crisis;real impact;park managers;tenure insecurity;park guards;Financial Stability;forestry research;federal legislation;forest landscape;resources management;coastal area;natural monuments;comparative advantage;agricultural growth;public commitment;market incentive;Environmental Policy;global environment;rural policy;incentive program;increased rate;federal level;adequate representation;private owner;Public Goods;local development;indigenous group;inclusive development;involuntary resettlement;forest product;natural landscape;unsustainable use;water contamination;navigable river;monitoring program;intensive agriculture;leisure activity;cultural property;non-governmental organization;Safeguard Policies;safeguard policy;plantation sector;social sustainability;strategic information;international treaty;Rural Poor;national policy;land title;hydrologic cycle;native species;fuelwood supply;soil erosion;forestry institution

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