Projects by Year

Projects by year

Jean Evans Israël Codjia

Benin

Tanongou waterfall represents a biodiversity hotspot in Benin. The area shelters a gallery forest dominated by ectomycorrhizal trees such as: Afzelia africana, Berlinnia grandiflora, Monotes Kerstingii, Uapaca guineensis, Isoberlinia spp.
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Jennifer Wanyingi

Kenya

This project aims at identifying mitigation measures that will result in a win-win solution both to conservation and the local communities. When the beehives were set and colonized by the bees, the local community started to experience less elephants’ interference in their farms.
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Jessica Lauren Seath

South Africa

Developing artificial shorelines, for hundreds of years, has led to a loss of habitat and species diversity which causes animals to lose their natural variability and presents an ideal environment for the invasion of non-indigenous species into marinas and harbours.
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John Erasto Sanare

Tanzania

The co-existence of people and elephants in Tanzania is a significant conservation challenge (Kioko, 2011). Elephants make use of 41% of Tanzania, but only 30% of Tanzania is protected areas (PAs).
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Johnny Souwideth

Laos

Phou Hin Poun NPA is one of the original 18 National Biodiversity Conservation Areas of Lao PDR established in 1993.
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Jonathan Lucas Kwiyega

Tanzania

Our goal is to effectively strengthen the “Stop Illegal Lion Killing” campaign in spreading wildlife conservation awareness among community members, securing their commitment, implementing village by-laws to ban lion killing and promote values of living with lions and alternative local environmental friendly livelihoods to promote habitat preservation within Sukuma agro-pastoral communities.
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Jorge Adilson Pinedo Escatel

Mexico

Leafhoppers (Cicadellidae) are one of the ten biggest families with more than 22, 000 species worldwide. These tiny hoppers are strictly herbivorous and feed over several host plants in peculiar habitats, even can inhabit just one host plan during long cycle generations.
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José Daniel Ramírez-Fernández

Costa Rica

In 2013 molecular biologists conducted an analysis to determine whether recognized subspecies of L. tigrinus showed any evidence of ongoing gene flow between their populations or if by isolation could be considered different species.
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Juan Arturo Mendoza Ramirez

Mexico

The complexity of social-ecological systems suggests the importance of the inclusion of stakeholders in the achievement of adaptive governance and co-management of the mountain wetlands, through activities that support the sharing of knowledge and experiences, rooted in favourable conditions for the cultivation of a culture of mutual respect, collaboration, trust and fairness.
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