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IFAD's work on climate and environment

IFAD partners with rural youth to get their voices heard at Bonn Climate Summit

The Climate Smart Agriculture Youth Network (CSAYN) are coming to the UNFCCC COP23 in Bonn this November. IFAD has partnered with CSAYN because of their shared passion for raising awareness of climate change impacts and actions amongst young people in rural communities.

Green Climate Fund accredits IFAD as a partner agency

Recent accreditation by the world’s largest climate fund enables IFAD to fight climate change and enhance the resilience of rural people worldwide.

Adaptation for Smallholder Agriculture Programme

Launched in 2012, the Adaptation for Smallholder Agriculture Programme (ASAP) channels climate and environmental finance to enable smallholder farmers who participate in IFAD projects to increase resilience. Through ASAP, IFAD is systematically integrating climate resilience into the overall IFAD portfolio.

Recipes for Change

Nothing unites us more than our universal need for food. Whether in New York or Paris or a small farm in Kenya, we all want to sit down with our families and friends at the end of the day and share some well-deserved sustenance. Recipes for Change wants to be part of that coming together.

The Global Environment Facility (GEF)

The GEF brings together 183 countries, the private sector, civil society organizations (CSOs) and international institutions to address the growing global environmental problem. Since its creation in 1991, the GEF has worked on the protection of the global environment and promoted environmentally sustainable development.

Pro-Poor Resource Governance under Changing Climates

It is difficult for smallholder farmers to adapt to climate change with actions focused only on the environment. This study by IFAD, the Institute for Advanced Sustainability Studies (IASS) and partners shows that successful adaptation to a changing environment also requires changes in social and political processes.

IFAD's Social, Environmental and Climate Assessment Procedures (SECAP)

The Social, Environmental and Climate Assessment Procedures (SECAP), approved in December 2014, will address the social, environmental and climate impacts associated with its projects and programmes. Find out more about what this means here.

Poor rural people face a series of interconnected natural resources management challenges. They are in the front line of climate change impacts; the ecosystems on which they rely are increasingly degraded, their access to suitable agricultural land is declining, their forest resources are increasingly restricted and degraded, many produce on marginal rain fed land, with increased water scarcity; and declining fish and marine resources threaten essential sources of income and nutrition.

In focus

    • The Nutrition Advantage Harnessing nutrition co-benefits of climate-resilient agriculture

      The Nutrition Advantage Harnessing nutrition co-benefits of climate-resilient agriculture

    • The Biodiversity Advantage: Global benefits from smallholder actions

      The Biodiversity Advantage: Global benefits from smallholder actions

    • The Drylands Advantage: Protecting the environment, empowering people

      The Drylands Advantage: Protecting the environment, empowering people

    • The Economic Advantage: Assessing the value of climate-change actions in agriculture

      The Economic Advantage: Assessing the value of climate-change actions in agriculture

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IFAD's SECAP

The Social, Environmental and Climate Assessment Procedures (SECAP), approved in December 2014, will address the social, environmental and climate impacts associated with its projects and programmes. Find out more about what this means here.

 


Video

  • In this episode of Recipes for Change, Mozambican chef Rogério Matusse travels to drought-affected areas of his country to examine how climate-smart farming techniques are preserving traditional crops and traditional recipes.

  • Drawing attention to the impact that climate change is having on smallholder farmers and rural communities in developing countries, British artists Adam and Silas Birtwistle unveiled four giant heads – Voices from the Good Earth - sculpted from fruit and vegetables at the Convention on Biological Diversity’s Summit (CBD COP13) in Cancun, Mexico.

  • Climate Resilience for Agriculture and Food Security and Zero Hunger
    On Wednesday, 16 November 2016, the event “Climate Resilience for Agriculture and Food Security and Zero Hunger” took place at the Marrakech Climate Change Conference (COP22), presented by the FAO, IFAD, the World Bank Group and the WFP. This video by IISD Reporting Services provides an overview of the event.

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