Pastoralists Indigenous Non Governmental Organizations Forum | Page 33 | Land Portal
PINGO's Forum
Focal point: 
P.O.Box 14437, Arusha, Tanzania


Sakina kwa Iddi
Lush Garden Entrance

The Pastoralists Indigenous Non Governmental Organizations Forum (PINGO's FORUM) is an advocacy coalition of indigenous peoples organizations who are currently 53, working in Tanzania for the rights of the marginalized indigenous pastoralists and Hunter-gatherers communities. It was established in 1994 by six pastoralists and hunter gatherers organizations in their struggle for land right and development agenda


Sustainable change on good governance and human rights through research, advocacy, competency development and solidarity for improved pastoralists and hunter-gatherers livelihoods


A sustainable, recognized, respected and protected pastoralism and hunter-gathering rights in Tanzania


To have a just and sustainable livelihoods for pastoralists and hunter-gatherer communities.


To consolidate and amplify the voices of pastoralists and hunter-gatherer to communities demand their rights

Pastoralists Indigenous Non Governmental Organizations Forum Resources

Displaying 161 - 165 of 165
Library Resource
Cover photo

Review of United Republic of Tanzania-UPR 12th Session, 2011

Reports & Research
December, 2011

This report is a compilation of primary and secondary sources of information, evidences and facts collected through consultative meetings and interviews with CSOs and Community members. More information was obtained from different credible sources including the UN treaty bodies, UN special procedures, ACHPR, government reports, media as well as reports of fact finding missions of pastoralists’ CSOs members. Validation was done by pastoralist CSOs and National CSOs in two different meetings

Library Resource
Cover photo
Reports & Research
December, 2007

This study is focused on the effects of the eviction process of pastoralists from Mbarali to Lindi Rural and Kilwa Districts in Lindi Region. The study sampled six villages out 15 villages in Lindi Rural and Kilwa districts. The study employed semi-structured interviews and focus group discussions with district, village authorities, host communities and migrating pastoralists in selected villages.

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