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Strengthening Locust Survey and Control Operations in the Caucasus and Central Asia - GCP/SEC/004/TUR








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    Project
    Project for Improvement of Locust Management in Caucasus and Central Asia (CCA) (Phase 2) GCP/INT/384/JCA
    PROJECT DOCUMENT
    2020
    Also available in:

    Afghanistan, Kazakhstan, Kyrgyzstan, Tajikistan, Turkmenistan and Uzbekistan are regularly afflicted by three locust pests, the Italian Locust, the Migratory Locust and the Moroccan Locust. During outbreaks, these locust pests attack crops and rangelands and cause severe damage, thus jeopardizing food security, economy and livelihoods of the rural populations. In this context, the Project for Improvement of Locust Management (Phase 2) was signed in late July 2020 between FAO and the Japan International Cooperation Agency (JICA) to the benefit of the six Central Asian countries. This five-year project is expected to provide substantial support for improving locust management through regional cooperation and strengthening of technical capacities on a wide range of topics. While the immediate beneficiaries are the national services in charge of locust management, the ultimate beneficiaries of the assistance will be the rural populations living in the locust-affected. The project is part of the multi-funded and interregional FAO “Programme to improve national and regional locust management in Caucasus and Central Asia”. This document includes the project executive summary with a view of posting it on the FAO website “Locust Watch in CCA”, where the summaries of other projects contributing to the overall Programme are seemingly available.
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    Project
    Проект по улучшению борьбы с саранчовыми (Фаза 2) GCP/INT/384/JCA 2020
    Also available in:

    Afghanistan, Kazakhstan, Kyrgyzstan, Tajikistan, Turkmenistan and Uzbekistan are regularly afflicted by three locust pests, the Italian Locust, the Migratory Locust and the Moroccan Locust. During outbreaks, these locust pests attack crops and rangelands and cause severe damage, thus jeopardizing food security, economy and livelihoods of the rural populations. In this context, the Project for Improvement of Locust Management (Phase 2) was signed in late July 2020 between FAO and the Japan International Cooperation Agency (JICA) to the benefit of the six Central Asian countries. This five-year project is expected to provide substantial support for improving locust management through regional cooperation and strengthening of technical capacities on a wide range of topics. While the immediate beneficiaries are the national services in charge of locust management, the ultimate beneficiaries of the assistance will be the rural populations living in the locust-affected. The project is part of the multi-funded and interregional FAO “Programme to improve national and regional locust management in Caucasus and Central Asia”. This document includes the project executive summary with a view of posting it on the FAO website “Locust Watch in CCA”, where the summaries of other projects contributing to the overall Programme are seemingly available.
  • Thumbnail Image
    Document
    Locusts in Caucasus and Central Asia
    Bulletin N87
    2023
    Also available in:

    Moroccan Locust (DMA) hatching started in Tajikistan earlier than in other countries, in the beginning of March. First DMA hatching in Uzbekistan and Turkmenistan was recorded during the second decade of March and in Turkestan region of Kazakhstan at the end of month. During the forecast period, DMA hopper development will continue in the above countries and Afghanistan, while hatching will begin in Zhambyl region of Kazakhstan, in Kyrgyzstan, the Russian Federation, as well as in Azerbaijan and Georgia. Italian Locust (CIT) hatching may start in the southern countries of Caucasus and Central Asia (CCA) at the end of the forecast period. Asian Migratory Locust (LMI) hatching is not expected in April. In March, 25 720 ha were treated against DMA in Tajikistan, Turkmenistan and Uzbekistan, which is higher compared to the last three years: 2022 (2950 ha); 2021 (5818 ha) and 2020 (13 000 ha).
  • Thumbnail Image
    Project
    Project for Improvement of Locust Management in Caucasus and Central Asia (CCA) (Phase 2) GCP/INT/384/JCA
    PROJECT DOCUMENT
    2020
    Also available in:

    Afghanistan, Kazakhstan, Kyrgyzstan, Tajikistan, Turkmenistan and Uzbekistan are regularly afflicted by three locust pests, the Italian Locust, the Migratory Locust and the Moroccan Locust. During outbreaks, these locust pests attack crops and rangelands and cause severe damage, thus jeopardizing food security, economy and livelihoods of the rural populations. In this context, the Project for Improvement of Locust Management (Phase 2) was signed in late July 2020 between FAO and the Japan International Cooperation Agency (JICA) to the benefit of the six Central Asian countries. This five-year project is expected to provide substantial support for improving locust management through regional cooperation and strengthening of technical capacities on a wide range of topics. While the immediate beneficiaries are the national services in charge of locust management, the ultimate beneficiaries of the assistance will be the rural populations living in the locust-affected. The project is part of the multi-funded and interregional FAO “Programme to improve national and regional locust management in Caucasus and Central Asia”. This document includes the project executive summary with a view of posting it on the FAO website “Locust Watch in CCA”, where the summaries of other projects contributing to the overall Programme are seemingly available.
  • Thumbnail Image
    Project
    Проект по улучшению борьбы с саранчовыми (Фаза 2) GCP/INT/384/JCA 2020
    Also available in:

    Afghanistan, Kazakhstan, Kyrgyzstan, Tajikistan, Turkmenistan and Uzbekistan are regularly afflicted by three locust pests, the Italian Locust, the Migratory Locust and the Moroccan Locust. During outbreaks, these locust pests attack crops and rangelands and cause severe damage, thus jeopardizing food security, economy and livelihoods of the rural populations. In this context, the Project for Improvement of Locust Management (Phase 2) was signed in late July 2020 between FAO and the Japan International Cooperation Agency (JICA) to the benefit of the six Central Asian countries. This five-year project is expected to provide substantial support for improving locust management through regional cooperation and strengthening of technical capacities on a wide range of topics. While the immediate beneficiaries are the national services in charge of locust management, the ultimate beneficiaries of the assistance will be the rural populations living in the locust-affected. The project is part of the multi-funded and interregional FAO “Programme to improve national and regional locust management in Caucasus and Central Asia”. This document includes the project executive summary with a view of posting it on the FAO website “Locust Watch in CCA”, where the summaries of other projects contributing to the overall Programme are seemingly available.
  • Thumbnail Image
    Document
    Locusts in Caucasus and Central Asia
    Bulletin N87
    2023
    Also available in:

    Moroccan Locust (DMA) hatching started in Tajikistan earlier than in other countries, in the beginning of March. First DMA hatching in Uzbekistan and Turkmenistan was recorded during the second decade of March and in Turkestan region of Kazakhstan at the end of month. During the forecast period, DMA hopper development will continue in the above countries and Afghanistan, while hatching will begin in Zhambyl region of Kazakhstan, in Kyrgyzstan, the Russian Federation, as well as in Azerbaijan and Georgia. Italian Locust (CIT) hatching may start in the southern countries of Caucasus and Central Asia (CCA) at the end of the forecast period. Asian Migratory Locust (LMI) hatching is not expected in April. In March, 25 720 ha were treated against DMA in Tajikistan, Turkmenistan and Uzbekistan, which is higher compared to the last three years: 2022 (2950 ha); 2021 (5818 ha) and 2020 (13 000 ha).
  • Thumbnail Image
    Project
    Project for Improvement of Locust Management in Caucasus and Central Asia (CCA) (Phase 2) GCP/INT/384/JCA
    PROJECT DOCUMENT
    2020
    Also available in:

    Afghanistan, Kazakhstan, Kyrgyzstan, Tajikistan, Turkmenistan and Uzbekistan are regularly afflicted by three locust pests, the Italian Locust, the Migratory Locust and the Moroccan Locust. During outbreaks, these locust pests attack crops and rangelands and cause severe damage, thus jeopardizing food security, economy and livelihoods of the rural populations. In this context, the Project for Improvement of Locust Management (Phase 2) was signed in late July 2020 between FAO and the Japan International Cooperation Agency (JICA) to the benefit of the six Central Asian countries. This five-year project is expected to provide substantial support for improving locust management through regional cooperation and strengthening of technical capacities on a wide range of topics. While the immediate beneficiaries are the national services in charge of locust management, the ultimate beneficiaries of the assistance will be the rural populations living in the locust-affected. The project is part of the multi-funded and interregional FAO “Programme to improve national and regional locust management in Caucasus and Central Asia”. This document includes the project executive summary with a view of posting it on the FAO website “Locust Watch in CCA”, where the summaries of other projects contributing to the overall Programme are seemingly available.
  • Thumbnail Image
    Project
    Проект по улучшению борьбы с саранчовыми (Фаза 2) GCP/INT/384/JCA 2020
    Also available in:

    Afghanistan, Kazakhstan, Kyrgyzstan, Tajikistan, Turkmenistan and Uzbekistan are regularly afflicted by three locust pests, the Italian Locust, the Migratory Locust and the Moroccan Locust. During outbreaks, these locust pests attack crops and rangelands and cause severe damage, thus jeopardizing food security, economy and livelihoods of the rural populations. In this context, the Project for Improvement of Locust Management (Phase 2) was signed in late July 2020 between FAO and the Japan International Cooperation Agency (JICA) to the benefit of the six Central Asian countries. This five-year project is expected to provide substantial support for improving locust management through regional cooperation and strengthening of technical capacities on a wide range of topics. While the immediate beneficiaries are the national services in charge of locust management, the ultimate beneficiaries of the assistance will be the rural populations living in the locust-affected. The project is part of the multi-funded and interregional FAO “Programme to improve national and regional locust management in Caucasus and Central Asia”. This document includes the project executive summary with a view of posting it on the FAO website “Locust Watch in CCA”, where the summaries of other projects contributing to the overall Programme are seemingly available.
  • Thumbnail Image
    Document
    Locusts in Caucasus and Central Asia
    Bulletin N87
    2023
    Also available in:

    Moroccan Locust (DMA) hatching started in Tajikistan earlier than in other countries, in the beginning of March. First DMA hatching in Uzbekistan and Turkmenistan was recorded during the second decade of March and in Turkestan region of Kazakhstan at the end of month. During the forecast period, DMA hopper development will continue in the above countries and Afghanistan, while hatching will begin in Zhambyl region of Kazakhstan, in Kyrgyzstan, the Russian Federation, as well as in Azerbaijan and Georgia. Italian Locust (CIT) hatching may start in the southern countries of Caucasus and Central Asia (CCA) at the end of the forecast period. Asian Migratory Locust (LMI) hatching is not expected in April. In March, 25 720 ha were treated against DMA in Tajikistan, Turkmenistan and Uzbekistan, which is higher compared to the last three years: 2022 (2950 ha); 2021 (5818 ha) and 2020 (13 000 ha).

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