The Bolivia Land Titling Program helped Bolivia’s National Agrarian Reform Institute and its Property Registry System to develop a low-cost model to title and register more than 470,000 hectares containing more than 25,000 properties. The activity improved security of property rights and to expanded individual access to land markets and the full benefits of land assets. The project developed and validated a massive low-cost titling process — the results of which are accessible on the Internet — that can be applied throughout the country.
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The main purpose of the Integrated Bolivian Amazon Project is to provide direct support to promote protection, conservation and sustainable use of the region’s biodiversity and environmental goods and services; increase incomes and promote economic growth through sustainable use of biodiversity; strengthen participatory local governance to improve environmental management; and strengthen the capacity of national and sub-national government institutions to develop policies and technical tools that promote biodiversity conservation, mitigate the impacts of climate change and support su
Framework support to RRI, a global coalition of international, regional and community organizations dedicated to raising global awareness on forest policy and tenure reforms to achieve goals of poverty alleviation, biodiversity and forest-based economic growth. The overall objective of the project is to reduce poverty, enhance well-being and strengthen democratic governance and development in forest areas of developing countries.
Improved land and resource governance through the application of the Voluntary Guidelines on the Responsible Governance of Tenure of Land, Fisheries and Forests (VGGT) in rural and indigenous communities in Bolivia, Ecuador and Peru.
The programme aims to strengthen the capacities of communal and territorial landholders, among 43,000 households, and autonomous local governments, supporting the community-based implementation of farming systems adapted to the widely varying conditions of high plateaux, inter-Andean valleys and some lowland areas, including La Paz, Oruro and Potosí, Cochabamba, Chuquisaca and Tarija, and Santa Cruz, Beni and Pando.
A Community based forestry assessment framework/tool was developed and tested to evaluate the extent, enabling environment including tenure, and effectiveness in order to identify areas for improvement. The framework provides for assessment of a range of tenure regimes providing for participatory forestry in country.
The goal of the grant to the ILC was to enable poor women and men to achieve secure and equitable access to and control over land to enable them to increase their food security and overcome poverty and vulnerability.
Support the design of legal frameworks in the field of biodiversity, environment, natural resources, and related legislation on the right to information, such as in the drafting process for the Forest Law.
Developing the relationship between land reform and forest management and integrate these results in the planning. Capacity building of government to build awareness on the legitimate use of land and the social-economic function of land.
The action aims at implementing the first half of ILC’s strategy 2016-2021 to realise land governance for and with people at the country level, responding to the needs and protecting the rights of those who live on and from the land, i.e. to bring about change at the country level. While the action is global across the 66 countries where ILC members operate, a special focus is on implementing National Engagement Strategies in 18 focus countries.