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Target 2 Partnership

Toward transparent monitoring of ecosystem restoration









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    Booklet
    Mountain Partnership Secretariat – Annual Report 2022 2023
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    The Mountain Partnership is the United Nations voluntary alliance of partners dedicated to mountain peoples and environments. The Secretariat of the Mountain Partnership is hosted by FAO. This Annual Report outlines the Mountain Partnership Secretariat’s key achievements in promoting sustainable mountain development in 2022. The publication documents the Secretariat’s work in the areas of advocacy, communication and knowledge management, brokering joint action and leading capacity development initiatives. It also highlights a selection of Mountain Partnership members’ activities around the world to celebrate the many local, national, regional and international collaborations, institutional strengthening, thematic conferences and scientific reports that have taken place within the framework of the Mountain Agenda.
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    Project
    Building Partnerships for Forest Landscape Restoration - MTF/GLO/967/IUC 2022
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    The global project, “Fostering Partnerships to Build Coherence and Support for Forest Landscape Restoration (FLR)”, aims to enhance the synergies of CPF members in the global process of restoring forest landscapes, and to assist countries and stakeholders to scale up and strengthen the implementation of FLR at national and subnational levels. The aim of the current project was to position the CPF to play a catalytic role in strengthening national and international support and engagement on FLR. The overall objectives were to catalyse public and private sector investment in FLR, and to identify and support the implementation of key opportunities for a more effective engagement in FLR by CPF members and other important stakeholders.
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    Book (series)
    Ecosystem restoration and inland food fisheries in developing countries
    Opportunities for the United Nations Decade on Ecosystem Restoration (2021–2030)
    2023
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    The review presents the strong business case for inland food fisheries in developing countries to be either a co-benefit, or very often the main benefit, of ecosystem restoration. In view of the current state of inland water aquatic habitats the potential for restoration is high. Realizing this potential requires concerted action to overcome current challenges, foremost of which is the invisibility of inland fisheries in many policy arenas as well as technical and scientific fora. The drivers of ecosystem degradation, ecosystem services valuation frameworks and the main technical tools for implementing interventions are presented. Experiences in developed countries dominate the literature but are not necessarily applicable to developing country inland food fisheries. Local communities that have high dependency on inland fisheries and live in close association with inland water fisheries habitats not only provide much higher fisheries values but a management asset that is unavailable in developed countries and the mainstay of many successful restoration programmes. Ten case studies, representing effective restoration of food fisheries from local to basin scale are used to illustrate what can be achieved. The prospects of inland fisheries benefiting from, or contributing to, the UN Decade on Ecosystem Restoration (2021–2030) are good but upscaling the existing progress will require increased and sustained efforts to mainstream the values of inland fisheries including their co-benefits for biodiversity conservation.

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