Thumbnail Image

Diversity of bees and wild pollinators in the Philippines, Thailand and Viet Nam








Also available in:
No results found.

Related items

Showing items related by metadata.

  • Thumbnail Image
    Book (stand-alone)
    Sustainable use and conservation of invertebrate pollinators 2023
    Also available in:
    No results found.

    Recognizing the importance of invertebrate pollinators, the Commission on Genetic Resources for Food and Agriculture (Commission) at its Seventeenth Regular Session, in 2019, adopted its Work Plan for the Sustainable Use and Conservation of Microorganism and Invertebrate Genetic Resources for Food and Agriculture and decided to address pollinators, including honey bees, at its Nineteenth Regular Session. Building on global assessments addressing pollinators published in 2016 and 2019, respectively, by the Intergovernmental Science-Policy Platform on Biodiversity and Ecosystem Services (IPBES) and FAO, this study provides up-to-date information on the status and trends of invertebrate pollinators, maps relevant regional and international initiatives, and identifies gaps and needs.
  • Thumbnail Image
    Article
    Protection of honeybees and other pollinators: one global study 2021
    Also available in:
    No results found.

    Insect populations are declining globally. Most crops rely on insect pollination, putting 23 food security at risk. Honeybees are important pollinators and have been used widely in 24 public awareness campaigns. This study surveyed countries about the status of their 25 pollinators and programmes for monitoring and management. Responses were received 26 from 273 persons from 108 countries. Apis mellifera was reported by nearly all 27 countries. Many countries (72%) routinely collect honeybee data and populations are 28 stable or increasing (77% of countries). Other pollinators receive less attention, 29 although their populations are dwindling in most (70%) countries. Conservation and 30 protection are more commonly practiced for honeybees. Most threats, such as habitat 31 loss and pesticides, are shared by all pollinators. Therefore, conservation measures to 32 decrease these threats would be efficient, provided that competition among species is 33 avoided. Monitoring of pollinator populations should be increased.
  • Thumbnail Image
    Brochure, flyer, fact-sheet
    Bee engaged in pollinator-friendly agricultural production
    20 May 2023, World Bee Day – Get involved
    2023
    Also available in:

    We depend on bees and other pollinators for our existence. They play a vital role in agriculture and global ecosystems by maintaining our food supply and contributing to biodiversity and other ecosystem services. The vast majority of pollinators are wild, including over 20 000 species of bees and many types of butterflies, birds, bats and other insects. However, in many areas, bees, pollinators, and many other insects are declining in abundance and diversity. Most of these drivers are human-induced. The celebration of World Bee Day on 20 May presents an opportunity to call for global cooperation and solidarity to ensure that we prioritize efforts to protect bees and other pollinators, thereby mitigating threats posed to food security and agricultural livelihoods and defending against biodiversity loss and environmental degradation. World Bee Day is also an occasion to raise awareness of how everyone can make a difference to support, restore and enhance the role of pollinators. Use this guide to get inspired and get involved!

Users also downloaded

Showing related downloaded files

No results found.