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The NBSAP Forum contains an extensive library of best practices related to developing and implementing NBSAPs. Our purpose is to enable countries to share and learn about effective, field-tested techniques and solutions. We work closely with our members to document the problem addressed, for whom, the primary actions, how they achieved results, and the solution they achieved. Search for or submit your best pratice here.

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    Protected Areas And Sustainable Development In Uganda

    Uganda is a home to a remarkable range of protected areas that support a wide variety of wildlife species. Despite the threats faced by protected areas, the long term future of protected areas in Uganda is now probably brighter than before. Protected Areas in Uganda have a high monetary and non-monetary value in Uganda. The table below shows just a summary of Monetary Value of forest products, Services and management as of 2012. In Uganda wildlife enterprise has been widely promoted and considered a promising strategy for income to the government and poor communities in wildlife areas.

    Promoting Public-Private Partnerships To Optimise Terrestrial Protected Area Management In Mauritius

    The Government of Mauritius through the National Parks and Conservation Service (NPCS) of the Ministry of Agro-industry and Food Security is working with partners in the Government, NGO and private sector to expand protected area coverage and enhance PA management effectiveness under the UNDP-GEF Protected Area Network Expansion Project (the Mauritius PAN Project). One of the key elements of these efforts is the involvement of the private sector in protected area management.

    When Protected Areas Provide Life And Ensure Development: Myth Or Reality?

    To ensure the balance between development and conservation, government at national and local levels, businesses and local population must develop and implement suitable tools including policies, guidelines and plans. The development of these tools must be participatory for all stakeholders to own and use them efficiently. The value of PAs must be ascertained and incorporated into these tools in order to make wise trade-offs between conservation and development.

    How To Sustain And Grow Tourism While Ensuring Equitable Access For Citizens

    Table Mountain National Park (TMNP) was established in 1998 when land and resources were transferred from the City of Cape Town to SANParks. It is one of the world's most biodiverse and dramatically beautiful urban national parks, set entirely within a metropolitan Cape Town. The primary solution ensuring equitable access was the requirement in the founding agreements that the TMNP would forever be an “Open Access” national park. This came about through citizens insisting that most of the park remain free to the public, with only four sections where entrance fees are paid (Swanepoel 2013).

    Sydney Olympic Park: Conservation & Development Working Together

    Five minutes walk from the World Parks Congress venue, you leave the urban landscape behind and find yourself in one of Australia’s largest urban parklands – a place that supports forest, saltmarsh, wetlands and wildlife. Over a quarter of the birds found in Australia - 200 different species – have been recorded in the Park, as well as many species of frogs, reptiles and bats.

    Ambatovy Biodiversity Offset Program and Qit Madagascar Minerals Landscape Approaches: How impact mitigation in mining can contribute to national conservation goals in Madagascar

    In alignment with national EIA regulations, and IFC performance standards on sustainability and the biodiversity conservation, Ambatovy and Qit Madagascar Mining have combined environmental and social impact assessments, a mitigation hierarchy and adaptive management to achieve “no net loss,” and preferably a net gain, for biodiversity.The mitigation hierarchy includes the processes of avoidance, minimization and restoration, with offsetting, to compensate for residual impacts.

    Making The Protected Area Concession Work For The Communities In Africa

    Wilderness Safaris’ community engagements and development activities recognise the realities of the importance of community support for conservation and tourism and broadly aim to ensure that neighbouring communities value conservation areas and thus will ensure their long-term sustainability. We endeavour to achieve this through finding ways to translate conservation and ecotourism successes into meaningful, real and visible socio-economic benefits for local communities.