Supporting low-cost innovations in tree, land and water management for improved food security, poverty reduction and climate resilience.
Cette carte montre les catégories d'utilisation des terres dans le domaine forestier permanent au 31 décembre 2013. Elle donne des informations détaillées (nombre et en superficie) sur les unités forestières d'exploitation, les aires protégées et des réserves.
Cette carte montre les catégories d'utilisation des terres dans le domaine forestier permanent au 31 décembre 2011.
Cette carte montre les différentes catégories d'utilisation des terres dans le domaine forestier permanent en Décembre 2008. Elle donne des informations détaillées sur les unités forestières d'exploitation, les aires protégées et les réserves, ainsi que les types de couvert forestier.
Cette carte montre le statut des concessions forestières en République du Congo en Juin 2006.
This map shows the status of forest concessions in the Republic of Congo as of June 2006. It provides information about non allocated and allocated forest concessions, non-classified forest management units, as well as detailed information on reserves and protected areas.
If you want to know how to grow crops in the face of climate change, drought, and land degradation, ask Ousséni Kindo, Ousséni Zoromé, or Yacouba Sawadogo—three farmers in Burkina Faso’s Yatenga region.
Policy makers, researchers, and NGO representatives gathered earlier this year at a workshop in Ouagadougou, Burkina Faso to discuss strategies on combating food insecurity and adapting to climate change. Attendees at the event—organized by the group Network for Participatory Approaches to Research and Planning (Réseau MARP Burkina)—heard from several of Burkina Faso’s farmers on how they produce food on degraded lands. The farmers and participants provided interesting insights into climate-smart agriculture methods—including how to scale up these practices throughout the nation.
Creating a Sustainable Food Future, Installment Three
The United Nations projects that world population will rise from just over 7 billion in 2012 to nearly 9.6 billion by 2050. This paper examines the nature of the population challenge globally, the effect of population growth on food demand in Sub-Saharan Africa, and the potential benefits―in...
The United Nations’ new population growth projections show that the world is set to reach nearly 9.6 billion by 2050. This growth holds serious implications for global food security. Absent other effective measures to control dietary shifts and reduce food loss and waste, the world will need to produce about 70 percent more food annually by 2050 to meet global demands. That is a big task, and even harder to do without converting millions more hectares of forests into farmland, contributing to climate change.
Stretching across six countries, the Congo Basin contains the second largest contiguous tropical rain forest in the world and is home to a wealth of biodiversity and wildlife populations. As global demand for the region’s forest resources continues to grow, Central African nations recognize the importance of managing these resources for the future.
WRI has been working with the Republic of Congo’s Ministry of Forest
Economy and a Congolese environmental group since 2004 to help that
country gather and digitize data on all its forest concessions, logging roads,
and protected areas for the first time. Forests cover 22 million hectares,
almost 65% of Congo’s territory. Forestry related revenue is second
only to that of petroleum to Congo’s economy.
Combined with training programs, the interactive forest atlas
produced through this collaboration helps the Congolese
government better monitor and manage its forest concession
titles, adjust taxable areas accordingly, and prioritize its limited resources to combat illegal logging by dispatching field control
units to investigate pre-identified problem areas rather than
stumbling upon them.