pastoralism

Making Rangelands Secure Bulletin Issue 4

News, views and experiences of policy-makers, practitioners and communities on making rangelands secure for local users

Making Rangelands Secure Bulletin Issue 3

A review of examples and experiences of making rangelands secure.

Participatory rangeland resource mapping as a valuable tool for village land use planning in Tanzania

The Sustainable Rangeland Management Project (SRMP) aims at securing land and resource
rights of pastoralists, agro-pastoralists and crop farmers, while improving land management

Peace, bread and land.

Investment in land is not conflict-neutral, and given the history of violent conflict and mutual destabilization in the Horn of Africa there is potential for localized political grievances to turn

Forest Management and Use in the Kyrgyz Republic: Development Potential

The overarching goal of this study was to understand the bottlenecks and the incentives present in forest management in the Kyrgyz Republic.

Kyrgyz Livestock Study. Pasture Management and Land Use.

The document provides a comprehensive study on past and current land management, including an overview of legislation on pasture access and management, and pratical examples of pasture management i

Making Rangelands Secure: Past Experience and Future Options

Significant progress has been made over the past decade or so in the development of policy and legislation that support the recognition of customary rights to land, with important legal rulings in

Traditional institutions, multiple stakeholders and modern perspectives in common property.

Forests and pastoralism are in a state of crisis in the Borana lowlands in southern Ethiopia.

Participatory Land Use Planning as a Tool for Community Empowerment in Northern Tanzania

This paper presents several case studies to show how the Ujamaa Community Resource Team (UCRT) has been working within Tanzania’s legal and policy framework to support a diverse range of pastoralis

Improving the Livelihoods of Pastoralist and Hunter-Gatherer Communities in Mongo wa Mono, Northern Tanzania through Payments for Ecosystem Services

This Project Information Note (PIN) outlines an initial application to the Plan Vivo Foundation for working with select pastoralist and hunter-gatherer communities in Mongo wa Mono village, Mbulu D

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