It has been proven time and again that integrating gender issues into forestry policies and practices by addressing women’s roles and needs is central to the sustainable management, conservation and governance of forests. In the Asia-Pacific region alone, there are about 450 million people who rely on forests for their livelihoods and 50% of them are women.
Résultats de la rechercheShowing items 1 through 9 of 5.
Library ResourceMatériels institutionnels et promotionnelsfévrier, 2013Indonésie, Inde, Cambodge, Népal, Philippines, Thaïlande, Viet Nam, Asia du sud-est
Library ResourceRapports et recherchesfévrier, 2012Bhoutan, Chine, Inde, Népal, Asia du sud-est
An increasing body of evidence shows that forest governance and tenure reforms are central to mitigating a number of problems related to forests, and seriously affect forest-dependent people. On this backdrop, this assessment of South Asian forest tenure systems was initiated to provide a greater understanding of the tenure trends and status in the region that can potentially inform the policy process. This is the synthesis report of forest tenure assessments prepared by country consultants in six countries in South Asia: Bangladesh, Bhutan, India, Nepal, China and Pakistan.
Library ResourceRapports et recherchesjanvier, 2008Bhoutan, Inde, Laos, Népal, Thaïlande, Asia du sud-est
Debate over the potential of NTFPs for achieving ecosystem conservation and poverty alleviation has grown in the past decade. Concern has been raised that NTFP activities may not always provide the poor with the expected benefits, and could in some cases even act as a poverty trap (see discussion in Overview paper). Considering these concerns, the objective of this publication is to share experiences on how innovative approaches have led to successful outcomes such as increased access of poor forest dwellers to resources and markets, increased participation, and benefit sharing.
Library ResourceMatériels institutionnels et promotionnelsmai, 2011Inde, Népal, Asia du sud-est
International discussions on REDD+ and climate change have explicitly addressed the needs of indigenous peoples. However, to date, efforts to link REDD+ and climate change activities to the specific protection of rights of women have been very limited. This brief explores how REDD+ planning and implementation can and should enhance the conditions of rural women in Asia and the Pacific.
Library ResourceRapports et recherchesjanvier, 2007Indonésie, Inde, Népal, Philippines, Viet Nam, Asia du sud-est
A collection of practical experiences and lessons on Payments for Environmental Services (PES)
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