Thursday, 28 June 2018 15:22

Summary

Experience learning visit on existing early warning system in Kenya

Challenge

It is expected that as climate change unfolds in Benin, the variability of the frequency and intensity of climate related shocks will increase, thereby necessitating various socio- economic sectors to adapt. Benin’s vulnerability to weather risks was demonstrated in 2010 when Benin suffered more than USD 262m in losses to various socio-economic sectors (e.g., agriculture, commerce, and infrastructure) due to flooding. Similarly, Benin’s coastal region, home to over 3 million inhabitants and one of West and Central Africa’s largest trading markets has been victim to coastal encroachment by as much as 16 meters per year causing major impacts on fishing, port industries and tourism.

In a developing country such as Benin, climate change impacts are exacerbated by limited outreach mechanisms to local levels and a country dependence on subsistence agriculture. For Benin, improving Climate Information (CI) collection and developing an Early Warning System (EWS) is an effective way to build the general population’s weather / climate risk awareness so that communities (particularly rain-fed farmers) can prepare accordingly. However, currently, an early warning system for multi-risk forecasting (e.g. coastal surge and flooding) as well as the capacities to produce and disseminate weather/climate information does not exist in Benin.

Solution

This solution consisted of a study mission to Kenya from 24 to 29 March 2014. The Center for Climate Prediction and Application (ICPAC) of the Inter-Governmental Authority on Development (IGAD) based in Kenya has an EWS which covers all East Africa countries. The ICPAC is also in contact with all other national and regional institutions based in Kenya  involved in early warning.

The main objective of the mission was to visit and learn about the functioning and the different components of early warning systems in Kenya. Specifically, the mission involved:

  • Acquiring knowledge about various technical components (equipment, technologies and IT infrastructures) of the EWS (from the data acquisition and transmission phase, to the production-dissemination phase of the alert, via the data processing and forecasting phase);
  • Meeting the main structures involved in the prevention of hydro-climatic risks in order to understand the organizational model and the institutional functioning of EWS in Kenya and in East Africa;
  • Learning about the limits and the level of security offered by the existing devices in the prevention of hydro-climatic risks;
  • Getting to know the administrative, legal and financial aspects of early warning activity on hydro-climatic risks in Kenya and East Africa under the leadership of IGAD; as well as aspects relating to the integration of the private sector.

The experience acquired has made it possible to strengthen the capacities of the national structures involved in the implementation of the Early Warning System (EWS). A transient EWS for flood management was set up in 2014. The national coverage for climate / weather monitoring has improved by 26% from 30% to 56%. The periodicity of collecting and transmitting station data has improved from a previously (challenging) monthly basis to a daily one.

Supported by: UNDP

Implemented by: Direction Générale de l’Eau, Institut National de l’Eau, Agence Nationale de la Météorologie ou Météo-Bénin, Institut des Recherches Halieutiques et Océanologiques du Bénin (IRHOB)

Centre de prévision climatique et d’applications de l’IGAD, Autorité Intergouvernementale pour le Développement, Bureau sous-régional de l’OMM pour l’Afrique Centrale et Australe, Autorité nationale de gestion de la sécheresse, Centre régional de cartographie des ressources pour le développement, Département de la Météorologie du Kenya et Direction des Ressources en Eau au Ministère de l’Environnement, de l’Eau et des Ressources Naturelles

Contact person: Isidore Agbokou, Team Leader, Unité Développement Durable et Croissance Inclusive, Programme des Nations Unies pour le développement - This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.

 

Thursday, 28 June 2018 14:58

Summary

Cameroon’s capacity to develop and implement strategies for the quality of services provided to users was reinforced through exchanges with Moroccan and Rwandan government officials.

Challenge

Cameroon faces governance deficits, which have negative impacts in the form of corruption, poor and inefficient public administration, and an unattractive business environment. Improving the quality of service helps restoring the relationship of trust between administrations and users through transparency and access to accurate information, the quality of reception and the possibility of recourse, with the purpose of reducing corruption and improving the business climate.

Solution

Strengthen the delegation's knowledge in the field of developing and implementing strategies for the quality of services provided to users, through exchanges with Moroccan and Rwandan government officials.This study trip contributed to the development of human capital (targeted training, reform of HRM provisions, etc.), the development of user information systems, the re-reading, and the re-adaptation of the institutional framework (Constitution, laws, etc.). Through these exchanges, Cameroon has been able to develop an ISO homologous Quality of Service Standard, which is the first in Sub-Saharan Africa. The Cameroon Quality Standard of Service NC 1756: 2017 is currently being implemented in some public services.

Supported by: UNDP

Implemented by: The Ministry of Public Service and Administrative Reform of Cameroon through the Support Program for Quality Improvement of User Services (PAAQSU).

Contact person: Cameroun: Jean Paul NLEND NKOTT ; This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.

 

Thursday, 28 June 2018 13:49

Résumé

Le Programme National Plateformes multifonctionnelles pour la lutte contre la pauvreté (PTFM) a suscité un partage d’expériences avec la Guinée qui a bénéficié de l’expertise en matière de micro industrialisation villageoise et de promotion de l'entreprenariat rural.

Défi

Le Programme national plateformes multifonctionnelles pour la lutte contre la pauvreté, en abrégé « PN-PTFM », est une initiative du Gouvernement Sénégalais, soutenue par le PNUD qui a pour objectif  d’améliorer les conditions de vie des populations en milieu rural par un accroissement de l’accès aux services énergétiques de base.

Solution

Durant l’année 2014, le PTFM a suscité un partage d’expériences avec la Guinée qui a bénéficié de l’expertise en matière de micro industrialisation villageoise et de promotion de l'entreprenariat rural.

L'initiative a permis le renforcement de la coopération entre le Sénégal et la Guinée dans le domaine de la micro industrialisation villageoise. Il a été ainsi convenu que les experts du Sénégal se rendent en Guinée pour apporter un appui dans ce domaine, une fois que les restrictions liées au Ebola seront levées.

Soutenu par: PNUD

Implementé par: Ministère en charge de l’Industrie, -Ministère de l’Economie et des Finances

Contact: Isiyaka SABO, Economic Advisor, PNUD Senegal - This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.

 

Thursday, 28 June 2018 11:03

Résumé

Voyage d’étude et d'échange d’expériences entre la Mauritanie et le Burkina Faso sur la gestion du Programme  National de Volontariat pour s’inspirer de l’expérience du Burkina sur sa mise en œuvre et son ancrage institutionnel en vue de la mise en place d’un Programme National de Volontariat  de la Mauritanie (PNVM).

Défi

Dans des contextes où une grande partie de la population à moins de 20 ans et un accès limité à l'emploi formel, comme c’est le cas au Burkina Faso et en Mauritanie, il est important de créer des opportunités pour  capitaliser sur cette ressource humaine sous-utilisée. Le programme de volontariat (PNVB) a le potentiel de développer les ressources humaines, contribuer à l'emploi des jeunes et être cohérent avec la lutte contre le chômage et la pauvreté.

L'objectif est d'engager de jeunes volontaires qualifiés, leur permettant de contribuer au développement

de la nation ainsi que d'acquérir une expérience qui augmenterait leurs chances d'emploi.

Le Groupement d’Intérêt Public - Programme National de Volontariat au Burkina Faso  a été mis en place en 2006 avec la mission de valoriser, de  promouvoir et de développer toutes les formes d’engagement  volontaire D’après le Programme Volontaires des Nations Unies (PVNU), depuis sa création, le Programme National de Volontariat au Burkina Faso a recruté 25,000 volontaires et à contribuer à la formulation de la lois sur le volontariat de 2008, et intervient dans les treize régions du Burkina Faso à travers des Centres Régionaux de Volontariat  (CRV) abrités par des organisations de la société civile. Cette expérience a inspiré la Mauritanie à entreprendre un programme similaire.

Solution

Une délégation mauritanienne est arrivée au Burkina Faso en 2014 dans le but de s’enquérir de l’expérience du Burkina Faso en matière de création et de gestion d’un programme national de volontariat.

La délégation a eu des entretiens avec un certain nombre d’acteurs dont les responsables  et les partenaires techniques du GIP-PNVB (Programme VNU, France Volontaires, etc.). Elle a par ailleurs rendu visite aux autorités du Ministère en charge de la jeunesse du Burkina Faso (ministère de tutelle technique). La délégation, avec l’accompagnement du GIP-PNVB, a visité deux Centres Régionaux de Volontariat (CRV) : le CRV du Centre ouest à Koudougou, et celui du Nord basé à Yako. Une visite de structure d’accueil et des volontaires nationaux en mission a clôturé les visites.

Le programme National de Volontariat en Mauritanie a été lancé en Janvier  2014. La visite d’étude au Burkina Faso a permis de mieux connaître le fonctionnement des structures  créées, de s’approprier des outils développés et tirer les leçons des difficultés rencontrées afin de renforcer le programme.

Soutenu par: PNUD

Implementé par: Programme National de Volontariat de la Mauritanie

Contact: Naomi Falkenburg, Chargée de programme des Volontaires ONU au Burkina Faso - This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it. 

Thursday, 28 June 2018 10:28

Summary

Police forces of Rwanda and Côte d’Ivoire share experiences on how to apply ICT innovations in their Police and GBV projects, by using mobile phone short text messages to address GBV issues

Challenge

The 2015 UN Women Beijing +20 Report points to Africa as having the highest prevalence of physical or sexual intimate partner violence at 45.6% in low- to middle-income countries.

African Security Organs have made firm commitments and considerable progress to support the move to end violence against women and girls. Rwanda`s security Organs in partnership with the One-UN Rwanda launched the campaign in Kigali in October 2010 in high level international conference under the theme: “The Role of African Security Organs in Ending Violence Against Women and Girls”. The conference was concluded with a proclamation and signing of the Kigali International Conference Declaration (KICD).

In addition, since 2000 Rwanda has adopted the concept of human security, which places the individual at the "centre of analysis". Putting the citizen at the centre of security concerns, especially the vulnerable, is likely to strengthen people's confidence in the police. Also, Rwanda has created the Gender Desk for combating gender-based violence and the One Stop Centre, a medical centre for victims of gender-based violence. There is one Gender Desk per police station, 74 of its kind in Rwanda. The One Stop Centre welcomes victims, and besides health services offers them lodging until their reintegration in a safe environment. There are 30 One Stop Centres in Rwanda.

Côte d’Ivoire’ security sector has been severely affected by the decade of socio-political crisis and the violent post-election crisis of 2010. The restoration of security and of state authority has thus been at the forefront of the Ivorian government's priorities in its post-crisis program. Therefore, the Government and its national and international partners have made many efforts to promote reconciliation at all levels and the adoption of a person-centred concept of security.  

Solution

As part of the implementation of South-South cooperation between Côte d'Ivoire and Rwanda, an Ivorian delegation led by the Ministry of State, Ministry of the Interior and Security and composed of representatives of the National Gendarmerie, the National Security Council, the National Assembly, the police services of the United Nations Operation in Côte d'Ivoire carried out a visit of work and exchange in Rwanda in November 2014. The aim of the exchange was to share experiences regarding the implementation of security and social cohesion policies while highlighting best practices and lessons learned in this field.

During this stay in Rwanda, the Ivorian mission met with all the governmental partners (Ministries or institutions in charge of security, justice, solidarity, social cohesion, police, gendarmerie) and national and international non-governmental organizations, as well as United Nations agencies involved in the implementation of security sector policies, programs and projects.

These working sessions made it possible to take stock of the security situation and to learn how to apply ICT innovations in the Police and GBV projects, by using mobile phone short text messages to address GBV issues.

Supported by: UNDP

Implemented by: Ministère de l’Intérieur de Côte d’Ivoire; Rwanda National Police

Contact person: El Allassane Baguia, Unité Politique et Stratégie, PNUD-Côte d'Ivoire, This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.

 

Thursday, 28 June 2018 09:56

Summary

Two experts from the Executive Secretariat of the National Council for the Environment and Sustainable Development (CNEDD) visited Senegal to benefit from the country's experience in climate insurance for the development of a similar project in Niger

Challenge

The negative impacts of climate change on agricultural yields and food security situation Africa are worrying. Projected yield reductions in some countries could reach 50% by 2020, and net crop revenues could fall by 90% by 2100, with small farmers being the most severely affected. Risks related to weather and climate shocks are critical constraints for rural people who are engaged in agricultural activities or whose livelihoods are highly dependent on the agricultural sector.

Article 4.8 of the UNFCCC mentions "insurance" as one of the main means of responding to the negative impacts of climate change (as well as financing and technology transfer). Insurance can indeed be an effective tool for climate risk management when combined with other measures such as early warning systems, risk information, disaster risk reduction and adaptation to climate change.

Recently, indexed risk transfer products such as index insurance have emerged as a potentially effective climate risk transfer mechanism for rural populations. Insurance is linked to an index, often meteorological, such as rainfall, temperature, humidity or crop yields, rather than actual loss.

Solution

Two experts from the Executive Secretariat of the National Council for the Environment and Sustainable Development (CNEDD) visited Senegal to benefit from the country's experience on climate insurance for the development of a similar project in Niger.

With this study trip Nigerian managers have better understood the methods used in Senegal by the agricultural index insurance project to identify and select intervention sites and collect basic data. Thanks to lessons learned, Niger has better prepared its pilot climate insurance index against drought, adopting a similar methodology for identifying project implementation sites and better ways of collecting data.

Supported by: UNDP

Implemented by: Executive Secretariat of the National Council for the Environment and Sustainable Development (CNEDD)

Contact person: Amata  DIABATE, Economic Advisor, UNDP Niger, This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it. 

Thursday, 28 June 2018 09:42

Summary

A cooperation agreement between the governments of Burundi and Singapore, with the support of UNDP, has been signed, amounting to almost $ 2.5 million. This South-South cooperation focuses on the realization of an innovative master plan to guide the development of the capital of Burundi and its surroundings by 2045.

Challenge

The city of Bujumbura as the political, social and economic capital of Burundi has a real potential for development. However, its future urban development faces real challenges: today, although only 1 Burundian out of 10 is urban, the city of Bujumbura alone is home to 3/4 of the urban population of the country. In 1962, the capital had about 60,000 inhabitants. In 2014, the estimates are of 800,000 inhabitants. This population is concentrated mainly in peripheral districts where the density sometimes reaches more than 2,000 inhabitants per km². It is projected, according to the African Development Bank (AfDB), that by 2030 the urban population of Burundi will reach 2.63 million people, which would represent 19 percent of the total population.

This rapid and continuous urbanization, especially in the city of Bujumbura, is leading to deterioration in the quality of life of citizens and the environment. Beyond population growth, the development of Bujumbura faces other challenges such as: lack of planning tools and urban management; inadequate legislation; low household incomes in relation to the cost of housing; the lack of electrical energy; the rural exodus of young people.

The current challenge is to be able to manage the development of the capital and guarantee a better living and working environment for its inhabitants.

Solution

Singapore's support combined the provision of a wide range of experience-based technical knowledge at both national and provincial levels. The core of this South-South cooperation mechanism with Singapore was the Singapore Cooperation Enterprise (SCE) technical assistance, consulting services and best practice sharing.

Under the Agreement, SCE shared Singapore’s urban developmental experience and expertise with the capital City of Bujumbura. The project started in July 2014 and spanned over 18 months, which would include 12 months of Master Plan preparation and 6 months of capacity building, where SCE would conduct knowledge transfer of best practices in urban development with the Burundian Government’s urban planning team to successfully implement the Master Plan.

Supported by: UNDP

Implemented by: Singapore Cooperation Enterprise (SCE)

Contact person: Charles NIZIGIMANA ( in the ministry) - email :This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.; Marie-Ange KIGEME (UNDP) email:This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.

 

Wednesday, 27 June 2018 12:18

Summary

High level expert mission and experience sharing activities between Mauritius and Côte d’Ivoire to assist the Government of Côte d'Ivoire in developing an operational action-plan to support youth employment creation.

Challenge

The extent of underemployment (20.9% of the labor force in 2014) and youth (9.6%) and women unemployment (10% vs. 4.8% at men's) in Côte d'Ivoire is a key factor that explains persistent poverty. Green job opportunities and job training opportunities for young people are limited due to low economic diversification and insufficient processing of commodities. The same is true of microenterprise development, which suffers from lack of technical and financial support. Youth unemployment, if not sufficiently addressed, could also be an obstacle to the dynamics of social cohesion and peacebuilding.

Solution

An employment senior specialist from Mauritius Ministry of Finance participated in a high-level expert mission in December 2014 to share Mauritius experience with the Government of Côte d’Ivoire and assist in developing an Operational Action-Plan to ensure tangible results and strengthen institutional coherence across government policies and structures.  As a result of the study tour, Côte d’Ivoire developed a policy on youth employment creation that was delivered at the level of the President. 

Supported by: UNDP

Implemented by: Ministère de la promotion de la jeunesse, de l’emploi des jeunes et du service civique

Contact person: El Allassane Baguia  This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.

 

Wednesday, 27 June 2018 12:06

Résumé

Echange de coopération Sud-Sud avec le Maroc pour la mise en place de la Matrice de Comptabilité Sociale.

Défi

Renforcement des capacités statistiques et de comptabilité nationales.

Solution

Une Matrice de Comptabilité Sociale (MCS) est une matrice carrée dans laquelle chaque compte est représenté par une ligne et une colonne. Il fournit une image complète des transactions économiques d'une économie. La matrice fournit une cartographie aussi complète que possible de la circulation des flux économiques à l’intérieur de l’économie nationale. Elle sert de socle des modèles économiques qui vont être développés par le Ministère de l’Economie et des Finances (MEF) afin d'analyser l'impact des politiques économiques.

La solution proposée a consisté en une activité de partage de connaissances  qui s’est déroulée en juin 2014 entre experts statistiques du Haut Commissariat au Plan du Maroc et la Direction de la Prévision et de l’Analyse Economique de la Mauritanie.

Le partage a permis  de donner aux  décideurs la possibilité de mieux évaluer les politiques publiques et les ajuster pour les rendre plus efficientes et ce à travers la restructuration des données économiques. Le système a  facilité la compréhension des interrelations entre les diverses parties du système macroéconomique.

Les principaux résultats atteints avec l’appui du Haut Commissariat au Plan du Maroc sont :

  • Une matrice de comptabilité sociale détaillée pour l’économie mauritanienne sur la base du Système de Comptabilité Nationale 1993 (SCN 93) est produite
  • Une méthodologie d’élaboration des MCS adaptée est élaborée et diffusée ;
  • Les cadres du MEF sont formés à la méthodologie des MCS

Soutenu par: UNDP

Implementé par: Maroc : Haut Commissariat au Plan

Mauritanie : Ministère de l’Economie et des Finances, Direction de la Prévision et de l’Analyse Economique

Contact: Oumar Gueye, Directeur de la Prévision et de l’Analyse Economique - This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.

Wednesday, 27 June 2018 11:54

Résumé

Echange d’expériences régionales sur la mise en place du cadre intégré-Une mission d’échange du Ministère du Commerce de la Guinée, de l’Unité de mise en œuvre du Cadre intégré a séjourné en décembre 2014 à Bamako au Mali pour s’enquérir de l’expérience Malienne dans la mise en œuvre du Cadre intégré.

Défi

Le Cadre Intégré Renforcé (CIR) réunit partenaires et ressources en vue d'aider les pays les moins avancés (PMA) à utiliser le commerce pour réduire la pauvreté et assurer une croissance inclusive et un développement durable. Le programme CIR apporte un appui visant à accroître le rôle du commerce dans le développement économique et social par une meilleure intégration du pays au marché régional, au système commercial multilatéral et lutter contre la pauvreté.

Solution

La mise en œuvre du programme Cadre intégré a commencé au Mali en 2005 avec l’appui du PNUD. Sur la base des acquis de la première phase, une seconde phase, le Programme de Développement des Capacités Commerciales (Cadre Intégré Renforcé) a été élaborée pour la période 2008-2012 puis prolongée jusqu’en 2017.

Il vise à appuyer le renforcement des capacités liées à l’intégration du Mali au Système Commercial Multilatéral.  principalement dan la filière de production des mangues.  Trois résultats majeurs sont ainsi attendus : (i) le développement des capacités liées au commerce, (ii) le renforcement de l’Unité de mise en œuvre du Cadre Intégré et (iii) la facilitation de la promotion des exportations.

Une mission d’échange du Ministère du Commerce de la Guinée, de l’Unité de mise en œuvre du Cadre intégré a séjourné en décembre 2014 à Bamako au Mali pour s’enquérir de l’expérience Malienne dans la mise en œuvre du Cadre intégré. La mission a rencontré les structures du gouvernement, du secteur privé et des partenaires pour s‘enquérir du diapositif institutionnel, organisationnel et des résultats obtenus.

Soutenu par: UNDP, CIR

Implementé par: Mali : Ministère du Commerce/ Direction Nationale du Commerce et de la Concurrence

Contact: Bécaye Diarra, Economics Advisor & Head of Strategic and Policy Unit, United Nations Development Programme, Office in Mali - This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.

Wednesday, 27 June 2018 11:46

Summary

Through a partnership between the National Observatory for Human Development in Morocco and the National Observatory of Sustainable Human Development and the Poverty Alleviation of Mali, a series of exchanges and capacities building activities have taken place between the two institutions.

Challenge

Under the supervision of the Ministry of Social Development, Solidarity and the Elderly (MDSSPA), the main mission of the National Observatory of Sustainable Human Development and the Poverty Alleviation of Mali (ODHD/LCP) is to undertake studies and research in the fields of sustainable human development and the fight against poverty. The solution seeks to address the information system and the capabilities of analysis and evaluation of public policies’ to improve decision-making and ultimately, good governance. Specifically, it aims at consolidating a culture of public policy, performance measurement, as well as transparency and accountability.

Solution

In June 2014, the ODHD/LCP of Mali participated at the International conference on methods for measuring human development and equity-oriented assessment approaches. The Director of the ODHD presented the process of elaboration of the poverty index of the communes of Mali.

A partnership agreement was concluded between observatories in Morocco and Mali.

As part of this South-South partnership, the National Observatory for Human Development of Morocco (ONDH) received a Malian delegation composed of senior officials of the Government of Mali and experts in August 2017. Following several participations of Mali in the forums and seminars organized by the ONDH, the National Observatory of Sustainable Human Development and the Poverty Alleviation of Mali (ODHD/LCP) requested the support of the ONDH to strengthen its capacities in two areas: Information System and Human Development Expertise.

Supported by: UNDP, UNICEF, UNFPA, UNWOMEN

Implemented by: Mali: Observatoire du Développement Humain Durable et de la Lutte Contre la Pauvreté (ODHD/LCP); Maroc: Observatoire National du Développement Humain (ONDH)

Contact person: Bécaye Diarra, Economics Advisor & Head of Strategic and Policy Unit, United Nations Development Programme, Office in Mali, This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.

 

Wednesday, 27 June 2018 11:40

Summary

The formerly well developed Oti-Kéran National (OKM) Park in Northern Togo has experienced significant infrastructure decline and lost most of its wildlife and fauna. The project aims at strengthening the management of the system of protected areas in Togo, through improving the contribution to the conservation of biodiversity through effective approaches to rehabilitation and management of protected areas. In view of the transboundary nature of the parc, the initiative helps Togo to develop prerequisites to be able to re-join in the coming years the initiative for the conservation of biodiversity  (W-Arly-Pendjari complex which used to be well connected to Togo's OKM complex) led by Burkina Faso, Benin and Niger.

Challenge

Togo's system of protected areas is experiencing severe challenges of declining infrastructure, poor management, gaps in staffing as well as inadequate legal and policy frameworks. Especially in the Oti-Kéran-Mandouri Complex, situated in the north of the country and adjacent to Burkina Faso and Bénin, wildlife and fauna has largely disappeared and threatens biodiversity on a regional scale.

This decline reflects an overall decline in the countries socio-political situation since the 1990s. In spite of its good location next to a transboundary Elephant and mammal migration corridor, this situation has also caused a complete standstill of the ecotourism sector and forced local communities to exploit the Protected Area for their livelihood.

Solution

Launched in 2012, the project aims at strengthening the management of the system of protected areas in Togo,

improving the contribution to the conservation of biodiversity through effective approaches to rehabilitation and management of protected areas. In view of the trans boundary nature of the park, the initiative helps Togo to develop prerequisites to be able to join in the coming years the initiative for the conservation of biodiversity led by Burkina Faso, Benin and Niger in partnership with EU, WAEMU and UNDP.

Supported By: UNDP, WAEMU , Global Environment Facility

Implemented By: UNDP

Contact person: Ginette  MONDOUGOU CAMARA, Economic Advisor, UNDP Togo, This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it. 

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