Searching with a thematic focus on Norway, Environment in Tanzania
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National REDD+ Strategy Development and Implementation Process in Tanzania. Mid Term Review. Final Report2013The Norwegian Government funded REDD+ project portfolio in Tanzania is creating significant positive results across Tanzania. Along with the research project on climate change and a selection of pilot projects, the REDD+ Policy Project is helping lay the foundation for Tanzania’s future REDD activities. The mid-term review was carried out during March 2013, by independent consultants, Nordeco.DocumentNorwegian Agency for Development Cooperation - NORAD, 2013The purpose of this evaluation was “to assess to what extent Norwegian funds for agriculture have contributed to food security, with a view to get recommendations for future support”. The period under evaluation was 2005-2011. The evaluation focused on four aspects (clusters): 1. Contribution to food security. 2. Monitoring, evaluation and documentation. 3. Sustainability and scaling-up. 4.DocumentGlobal Network on Energy for Sustainable Development, 2013Mini-grids connecting households to a generator can be a solution for providing rural communities in developing countries with electricity. Substituting diesel with locally produced Jatropha oil can improve economic and environmental sustainability of rural electrification.Document2012Local Government Authorities (LGAs) are responsible for the provision of wide-ranging public services including environmental protection, forest conservation and development incentives, among others. But the key challenge for such incentives is governance.Document2012Cutting down forests contributes to climate change. REDD+ is an international program which tries to tackle this practice, and Tanzania is part of the process. Universities like SUA are assisting in this and asking themselves “How best should REDD+ be built to ensure for sustainable development?”.Document
Anthropogenic and natural influence on disease prevalence at the human-livestock-wildlife interface in the Serengeti ecosystem, TanzaniaNorwegian University of Science and Technology, 2013Human activities in ecosystems interfere with natural processes and cause habitat fragmentation and loss. This restricts wildlife movement consequently reducing the gene flow and genetic diversity. Increased human encroachment on wildlife habitat compromises immunity and disturbs host-pathogen relationships resulting in disease outbreaks in naïve populations.Document2012Norway and Tanzania have been partners for 50 years. Political commitment, social, cultural, academic and commercial interactions have created links and relations that go far beyond the traditional development cooperation.DocumentNorwegian Agency for Development Cooperation - NORAD, 2010The Government of Norway supported the Tanzania Traditional Energy Development and Environment Organisation (TaTEDO) programme ‘Integrated Modern Energy Services for Sustainable Development and Poverty Reduction’ (IMESPORE) with 10 million NOK for three years (2008-2010).DocumentNorwegian University of Science and Technology, 2011The main objective of this thesis is to contribute knowledge of water management and water use in hill furrow irrigation in Kilimanjaro region in Tanzania. The paper analyses the waters of the region, conceptualised as a waterscape constituted by material, institutional and ideational aspects. The study underlines the following facts:DocumentNorwegian Agency for Development Cooperation - NORAD, 2011In April 2008, Norway and Tanzania signed a letter of intent on a climate change partnership focused on reducing emissions from deforestation and forest degradation (REDD). The current paper reviews Norwegian-supported programmes on adaptation and mitigation of climate change in Tanzania, trying to find out how fruitful this partnership has been.