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Catalogue of rural handicrafts from local raw materials

Kyrgyzstan / Uzbekistan











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    Proceedings of the Third regional consultation on geographical indications in Europe and Central Asia 2023
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    On 20 December, the Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations (FAO) and oriGIn hosted the online event, Third regional consultation on geographical indications in Europe and Central Asia. Some 111 representatives from 34 countries of geographical indications (GIs) groups, national intellectual property offices and the World Intellectual Property Organization (WIPO), other public authorities (the representatives of ministries for agriculture and the European Commission’s Directorate-General for Agriculture and Rural Development), as well as geographical indication (GI) experts, participated in the event. A discussion paper was presented during the consultation outlining key concepts and global trends concerning GIs today. The empirical material presented in the paper was primarily built on oriGIn and FAO experiences, but also on country studies prepared for the Russian Federation, Republic of Moldova, Georgia, a group of Central Asian countries (Kazakhstan, Kyrgyzstan, Tajikistan and Uzbekistan), as well as European Union countries (France, Poland, Hungary and Croatia). On behalf of oriGIn – the global alliance of GI – Massimo Vittori, Managing Director, coordinated the activities carried out by oriGIn.
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    Report of the First Session of the Central Asian and Caucasus Regional Fisheries and Aquaculture Commission, Istanbul, Turkey, 19-21 December 2011 / ???????? ??????????? ?????? ?????? ???????????? ???????? ?? ??????? ????????? ? ???????????? ? ??????????? ???? ? ?? ???????, ???????, ??????, 19 -21 ??????? 2011 ?. 2012
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    The First session of the Central Asian and Caucasus Regional Fisheries and Aquaculture Commission was held in Istanbul, Turkey, in the period 19 - 21 December 2011. The following countries attended the Meeting as members of the Commission: Armenia, Kyrgyzstan, Tajikistan and Turkey. Countries that attended the meeting as observers include: Afghanistan, Azerbaijan, Georgia, Mongolia, Ukraine and Uzbekistan. The General Fisheries Commission for the Mediterranean (GFCM) attended the meeting as obs erver. The Meeting, which was the Inaugural session of the Commission, adopted the Rules of Procedure of the Commission, the Financial Regulations of the Commission, the administrative budget for the first financial period, the scheme and scale of contributions to the administrative budget, a Five-year Regional Work Programme (2011 - 2015) and the acronym and logo of the Commission. The Meeting elected the chairpersons of the Commission as well as the chairperson for its Technical Advisory Commi ttee (TAC). The Meeting also adopted the following interim scientific and technical advice: 1) Guidelines for Sturgeon Hatchery Practices and Hatchery Management for Release; 2) Recommendations of the Regional Study on the “Feasibility of Restocking and Culture-based Fisheries in Central Asia”; 3) Better Management Practices for Carp Production in Central and Eastern Europe, Caucasus and Central Asia; and 4) Conclusions and Recommendations of the Regional Workshop on Fishery and Aquaculture St atistics, Information, and Trends: Improving Data Collection, Analyses and Dissemination.
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    Guidelines on forest biodiversity monitoring methodologies for Central Asian countries 2023
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    For effective forest biodiversity monitoring in FAO Sub-regional Office for Central Asia (SEC) countries (Azerbaijan, Kazakhstan, Kyrgyzstan, Tajikistan, Turkmenistan, Uzbekistan and Türkiye), it is important to develop cost-effective and efficient monitoring methods. The main purpose of the guidelines on forest biodiversity monitoring methodologies is to support FAOSEC countries in their efforts to detect changes in forest biodiversity and to ensure that appropriate measures are taken for sustainable forest management. The monitoring process begins with the assessment of monitoring requirements and the establishment of specific goals for the subsequent development of the monitoring approach. Subsequently, essential factors such as indicators, methods and tools for monitoring, team composition, frequency of monitoring, and data management are identified to shape the monitoring initiative, integrating aspects related to the state, impact, and response. The monitoring process is then concluded through the practical implementation of the program via field investigations, analysis and interpretation of the gathered information, and dissemination of resultant reports to pertinent stakeholders. The guidelines for forest biodiversity monitoring methodologies employ this comprehensive five-step monitoring cycle as a foundation for crafting an efficient forest biodiversity monitoring program. The guidelines on forest biodiversity monitoring methodologies are designed to take into account the changes in pressure, state and response indicators especially for biodiversity monitoring with the contributions of subject-matter experts. This study uses the "Pressure-State-Response" framework that has been frequently used in different global, regional, and national monitoring programs. In the guidelines, monitoring targets for species, habitats, ecosystem services, and forestry practices are defined for each monitoring component by using relevant indicators. Using Türkiye’s national biodiversity database (Noah’s Ark Database) and its monitoring tables as samples, the indicators are tabulated with detailed information on the following topics: • Monitoring Level • Monitoring Period and Frequency • Monitoring Area • Monitoring Method • Monitoring Team/Expertise • Target / Success Criteria For effective implementation of the guidelines, a governance mechanism is also proposed for the participation of regional and national stakeholders. The guidelines serve as a comprehensive framework for monitoring forest biodiversity in FAOSEC countries with the aim of providing practical guidance and recommendations for establishing effective forest biodiversity monitoring systems in those countries. The guidelines also emphasize the importance of harmonization and standardization of biodiversity indicators and methods across countries, enhancing comparability and facilitating regional and global reporting.

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