Virtual Library

The BIOFUND Virtual Library is an online archive of information on Mozambique’s biodiversity, organized along the lines suggested by the Convention on Biodiversity’s Clearing House Mechanism. The Virtual Library will strive to make available all the documents, studies, reports, articles, educational and communications materials, maps and digital files that have been produced, to serve as a repository of our collective institutional memory as a conservation community. The usefulness of the Virtual Library will improve the more we share amongst ourselves. If you have any materials that are not currently part of the Virtual Library, please click on "Add Document" and become a contributor.

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Type of Biodiversity

Protected Areas

Title Author Year of Publication
A contribution to the knowledge of the prominent moths (Lepidoptera, Noctuoidea, Notodontidae) of the Maputo Special Reserve with descriptions of four new speciesGYULA M. LÁSZLÓ, ALEXANDER SCHINTLMEISTER, ALVARO A. VETINA2021


2


This paper provides the first comprehensive summary of the Notodontidae fauna of the Maputo Special Reserve in southern Mozambique listing 51 species. Four species are described as new to science (Thacona smithi László & Schintlmeister sp.n., Arciera meridiana László & Schintlmeister sp. n., Leptolepida krugeri László & Schintlmeister sp. n., Thaumetopoea latinivea László & Schintlmeister sp. n.) and 23 species are recorded as new country records. Several taxonomic changes are made: the genus Arciera Kiriakoff, 1962 is reinstated and a lectotype is designated for Turnaca grisea Holland, 1893; Thacona pinheyi is transferred to the genus Subscrancia Gaede, 1928 (Subscrancia pinheyi (Kiriakoff, 1965) comb. nov.); and Hoplitis gigas Distant...


ZOOTAXA




https://doi.org/10.11646/zootaxa.4965.2.1


Maputo


English


No Restrictions


Other Terrestrial Biodiversity


Peer-reviewed article


Protected Areas


Maputo Special Reserve

A contribution to the knowledge of the prominent moths (Lepidoptera, Noctuoidea, Notodontidae) of the Maputo Special Reserve with descriptions of four new species
Butterflies of COUTADA 11, ZAMBEZE DELTA, Sofala, MozambiqueAlan Gardiner2018












Sofala


English


No Restrictions


Other Terrestrial Biodiversity


Reports, Studies, Biodiversity Baselines and Evaluations


Identification, Monitoring, Indicators and Assessments


Official Hunting Areas (Coutadas)

Butterflies of COUTADA 11, ZAMBEZE DELTA, Sofala, Mozambique
Key Lion-Prey ResearchBryon Du Preez2017












Sofala


English


No Restrictions


Other Terrestrial Biodiversity


Reports, Studies, Biodiversity Baselines and Evaluations


Identification, Monitoring, Indicators and Assessments


Mágoè National Park;
Gorongosa National Park;
Banhine National Park;
Zinave National Park;
Limpopo National Park;
Maputo Special Reserve;
Marromeu Special Reserve;
Niassa National Reserve;
Gilé National Reserve;
Chimanimani National Reserve;
Pomene National Reserve;
Tchuma Tchato Community Reserve;
Chipanje Chetu Community Reserve;
Official Hunting Areas (Coutadas);
Game Farms (Fazendas de Bravio)

Key Lion-Prey Research
Climate change, disease range shifts, and the future of the Africa lionNeil H. Carter, Paola Bouley, Sean Moore, Michael Poulos, Jérémy Bouyer, and Stuart Pimm2018






Conservation Biology




doi: 10.1111/cobi.13102.


N/A


English


No Restrictions


Other Terrestrial Biodiversity


Peer-reviewed article


Climate Change and Biodiversity


Gorongosa National Park;
International Protected Areas

Climate change, disease range shifts, and the future of the Africa lion
Quick Guide to Lions of Niassa ReserveNiassa Lion ProjectSd












N/A


English


Special Restrictions


Other Terrestrial Biodiversity


General Information


Sustainable Use of Biodiversity


Niassa National Reserve

Quick Guide to Lions of Niassa Reserve
Evaluating the spatial intensity and demographic impacts of wire-snare bush-meat poaching on large carnivoresA.J. Loveridgea,⁎ , L.L. Sousaa , J. Seymour-Smitha , J. Hunta , P. Coalsa , H. O'Donnella , P.A. Lindseyb , R. Mandisodza-Chikeremac , D.W. Macdonald2020




The bush-meat poaching crisis is a significant threat to biodiversity in tropical forest and savannah biomes, however its impacts on wild animal populations are often difficult to quantify across large spatial scales. Using data from 17 camera trap survey sites in southern Africa, within the Kavango-Zambezi (KAZA) Transfrontier Conservation Area, we show it is possible to assess the demographic impact of wire-snare bush-meat poaching on large carnivore populations, distribution of snaring hotspots and drivers of bush-meat poaching prevalence across this landscape. Results suggest that mortalities in snares may have significant demographic effects on lions (Panthera leo) and spotted hyaenas (Crocuta crocuta) with evidence for population...


Biological Conservation




https://doi.org/10.1016/j.biocon.2020.108504


N/A


English


No Restrictions


Other Terrestrial Biodiversity


Peer-reviewed article


Threats to Biodiversity


Transfrontier Conservation Areas

Evaluating the spatial intensity and demographic impacts of wire-snare bush-meat poaching on large carnivores
Distribution and Abundance of Lions in Northwest Tete Province, MozambiqueAndrew P. Jacobson, Megan E. Cattau, Jason S. Riggio, Lisanne S. Petracca, and Derek A. Fedak2013




The continued existence of large carnivores such as the lion (Panthera leo Linnaeus, 1758) outside of protected areas is uncertain. Such populations are the least studied and the most rapidly declining. Mozambique contains roughly 8% of Africa’s lions, nearly half of which persist outside of protected areas. We estimated the distribution and abundance of lions in an unprotected section of northwest Tete Province and identified potential threats to the local persistence of lion populations. Structured interviews of local people indicated lion presence and human-lion conflict. We used interview results and anthropogenic land uses defined via Google Earth to delineate lion range digitally. We estimated population size using two methods ...


Tropical Conservation Science




DOI:10.1177/194008291300600110


Tete


English


No Restrictions


Other Terrestrial Biodiversity


Peer-reviewed article


Identification, Monitoring, Indicators and Assessments


Mágoè National Park;
Tchuma Tchato Community Reserve

Distribution and Abundance of Lions in Northwest Tete Province, Mozambique
Plano Financeiro para o Sistema de Áreas de Conservação em MoçambiqueVerde Azul Consultorias -Sean Nazerali, Kemal Vaz, Peter Bechtel, João Távora e Ruben Flores2015


2015-2024


O Planeamento Financeiro pretende indicar as necessidades financeiras do Sistema das Áreas de Conservação de Moçambique para os próximos 10 anos. Ao mesmo tempo, oferece uma análise da situação financeira actual, das fontes e dos gastos reais, e identifica estratégias para melhorar a situação actual.


ANAC






Todas as Províncias


Portuguese


No Restrictions


General


Reports, Studies, Biodiversity Baselines and Evaluations;
General Information


Legal and Political (Laws, Regulations, Action Plans, Strategies, etc.);
Economics, Trade and Incentive Measures


All Protected Areas of Mozambique

Plano Financeiro para o Sistema de Áreas de Conservação em Moçambique
Revisão e Actualização do Plano de Negócio do Sistema de AC em Moçambique 2015-2024Tomás Selemane2016


2015-24


Objectivos do Plano de Negócio  Preparar um novo Plano de Negócios que corresponda as aspirações do sector no que se refere à sustentabilidade financeira das AC a longo prazo;  Identificar mecanismos e potenciais fontes de financiamento e captação de receitas para aumento da renda das AC;  Identificar principais bens e serviços provenientes dos ecossistemas das AC para estabelecimento de uma plataforma padrão de produtos turisticos para as AC;  Propor novas fontes, formas e mecanismos de financiamento das AC para melhoramento da estrutura de captação e utilização de receitas.


ANAC






Todas as Províncias


Portuguese


No Restrictions


General


Reports, Studies, Biodiversity Baselines and Evaluations;
General Information


Legal and Political (Laws, Regulations, Action Plans, Strategies, etc.);
Economics, Trade and Incentive Measures


All Protected Areas of Mozambique

Revisão e Actualização do Plano de Negócio do Sistema de AC em Moçambique 2015-2024
O MONTE NAMULINitidae, Legado, Lupa2021




Pelo seu património histórico, cultural e natural, recursos hídricos, e potencial turístico, o Monte Namuli tem uma importância significativa para a República de Moçambique. Situado na província da Zambézia, distrito de Gurué, é a segundamontanha mais alta de Moçambique com 2419 metros de altitude. Habitat de espécies raras e endémicas, o Monte Namuli é designado como área de biodiversidade chave de prioridade Nível 1 pelo Fundo de Parceria de Ecossistemas Críticos (CEPF), como uma Área Importante para a Conservação de Aves (IBA) e como uma Área Importante para aConservação de Plantas pela World Wildlife Fund (WWF).


PREPARADO PELO CONSÓRCIO LEGADO: NAMULI






N/A;
Nampula;
Zambézia


Portuguese


Permitted


Mountain Biodiversity


Reports, Studies, Biodiversity Baselines and Evaluations


Legal and Political (Laws, Regulations, Action Plans, Strategies, etc.);
Biological and Cultural Diversity;
Sustainable Use of Biodiversity;
Community Use of Biodiversity


Others National Conservation Areas

O MONTE NAMULI
Communities, conservation and livelihoodsCharles, Anthony2021




In most places around the world, people are an integral, sometimes dominant, part of the environment. This has two implications. First, a key requirement for sustainability success lies in finding ways to meet the dual goals of conserving nature and providing for the well-being and quality of life of people. Second, while conservation and stewardship certainly require considering the problems created by human impacts, they can also draw on the considerable potential of humans to solve a range of environmental challenges. Global sustainability requires corresponding responses at a global level.


Community Conservation Research Network (CCRN) ; IUCN Commission on Environmental, Economic and Social Policy (CEESP)






N/A


English


Permitted


General


Others


Community Use of Biodiversity


All Protected Areas of Mozambique

Communities, conservation and livelihoods
Sexual and seasonal variation in the diet and foraging behaviour of a sexually dimorphic carnivore, the honey badger (Mellivora capensis)C. M. Begg1,2∗, K. S. Begg2, J. T. Du Toit1 and M. G. L. Mills2002




The honey badger, or ratel, Mellivora capensis has not been well studied despite its extensive distribution. As part of the first detailed study, visual observations of nine habituated free-living individuals (five females, four males) were used to investigate seasonal, annual and sexual differences in diet and foraging behaviour. Theory predicts that generalist predators ‘switch’ between alternative prey species depending on which prey species are currently most abundant, and diet breadth expands in response to decreased availability of preferred food types. There were significant seasonal differences in the consumption of eight prey categories related to changes in prey availability but no seasonal differences in food intake per kg of bod








N/A


English


Permitted


Other Terrestrial Biodiversity


Peer-reviewed article


Threats to Biodiversity


None

Sexual and seasonal variation in the diet and foraging behaviour of a sexually dimorphic carnivore, the honey badger (Mellivora capensis)
Refuges and risks: Evaluating the benefits of an expanded MPA network for mobile apex predatorsRyan Daly Malcolm J. Smale Sarika Singh Darrell Anders Mahmood Shivji Clare A. K. Daly James S. E. Lea Lara L. Sousa Bradley M. Wetherbee Richard Fitzpatrick Christopher R. Clarke Marcus Sheaves Adam Barnett2018


2017-2018


Aim: Concurrently, assessing the effectiveness of marine protected areas and evaluating the degree of risk from humans to key species provide valuable information that can be integrated into conservation management planning. Tiger sharks (Galeocerdo cuvier) are a wide-ranging ecologically important species subject to various threats. The aim of this study was to identify “hotspots” of tiger shark habitat use in relation to protected areas and potential risks from fishing. Location: Southwest Indian Ocean, east coast of South Africa and Mozambique. Methods: Satellite tags were fitted to 26 tiger sharks. A subset of 19 sharks with an average period at liberty of 197 (SD = 110) days were analysed using hotspot analysis to identify areas of ...


Diversity and Distribuitions




DOI: 10.1111/ddi.12758


N/A;
Maputo


English


No Restrictions


Marine Biodiversity


Peer-reviewed article


Protected Areas


Ponta do Ouro Partial Marine Reserve

Refuges and risks: Evaluating the benefits of an expanded MPA network for mobile apex predators
Multi species shark habitat use and migration patterns in the Ponta do Ouro Partial Marine ReserveRyan Daly2018


2018


We fitted 67 sharks with acoustic tags in the PPMR to investigate their habitat use, site fidelity and migration patterns. Tagged shark species included bull sharks (n = 34), tiger sharks (n = 18), grey reef sharks (n = 8), blacktip sharks (n = 6) and scalloped hammerhead sharks (n = 3). In addition, we deployed satellite tags on tiger sharks (n = 18) and bull sharks (n = 25) to investigate their habitat use outside of the acoustic receiver array. Many of these sharks showed high fidelity seasonal habitat use in the PPMR with the majority of sharks present in the PPMR during the summer months. Between periods of residency in the PPMR tagged sharks undertook largescale migrations as far as Madagascar, northern Mozambique and the western ...








Maputo


English


No Restrictions


Marine Biodiversity


Reports, Studies, Biodiversity Baselines and Evaluations


Protected Areas


Ponta do Ouro Partial Marine Reserve

Multi species shark habitat use and migration patterns in the Ponta do Ouro Partial Marine Reserve
Giant Trevally (Caranx ignobilis) aggregation dynamics in the Ponta do Ouro Partial Marine Reserve: Implications for managementDr. Ryan Daly, Clare Keating Daly, Dr. Rhett Bennett, Dr. Paul Cowley and Marcos Pereira2015












Maputo


English


No Restrictions


Marine Biodiversity


Reports, Studies, Biodiversity Baselines and Evaluations


Protected Areas


Ponta do Ouro Partial Marine Reserve

Giant Trevally (Caranx ignobilis) aggregation dynamics in the Ponta do Ouro Partial Marine Reserve: Implications for management
RESULTS OF A BENTHIC SURVEY OF BAIXO SÃO JOÃO, PONTA DO OURO PARTIAL MARINE RESERVE, SOUTHERN MOZAMBIQUEM.H. Schleyer2015




Baixo São João is a rocky massif in the northern section of the Ponta do Ouro Partial Marine Reserve, southern Mozambique. A benthic survey was conducted on the reef in July 2015 to investigate the merits of protecting it within a sanctuary. This involved point intercept analysis of photo-quadrat transects recorded in the northern, central and southern parts of the reef on the reef top and its inshore and offshore slopes. The coral community on the reef proved to be relatively rich and uniform within all reef zones, but with no unique or over-vulnerable species. Hard corals were predominant with a mean cover of 32.3%; the mean cover of soft corals was 12.8%. Little coral damage was evident and, despite not having any special attributes ...








Maputo


English


No Restrictions


Marine Biodiversity


Reports, Studies, Biodiversity Baselines and Evaluations


Protected Areas


Ponta do Ouro Partial Marine Reserve

RESULTS OF A BENTHIC SURVEY OF BAIXO SÃO JOÃO, PONTA DO OURO PARTIAL MARINE RESERVE, SOUTHERN MOZAMBIQUE
A SUMMARY OF WCS KNOWLEDGE ON THE STATE OF CORAL REEFS IN MOZAMBIQUEBirrell, C. L., Sola, E., Bennett, R. H., van Beuningen, D., Costa, H. M., Sitoe, J. J., Sidat, N., Fernando, S., Darling, E. S., Muthiga, N. A. and McClanahan T. R.Novembro 2020




Este relatório tem como objectivo resumir os dados de monitoria de recifes de coral colectados pela Wildlife Conservation Society (WCS) e que estão disponíveis na plataforma de dados Mermaid e em publicações efectuadas por cientistas da WCS relativas a recifes de coral em Moçambique, de modo a contribuir para o desenvolvimento de uma Estratégia Nacional e Plano de Acção para os Recifes de Corais (ENPA-RC).


Wildlife Conservation Society - Mozambique




https://library.wcs.org/Scientific-Research/Research-Publications/Publications-Library/ctl/view/mid/40093/pubid/DMX3958800000.aspx


N/A;
Maputo


Portuguese


Permitted


Marine Biodiversity


Reports, Studies, Biodiversity Baselines and Evaluations


Identification, Monitoring, Indicators and Assessments


All Protected Areas of Mozambique

A SUMMARY OF WCS KNOWLEDGE ON THE STATE OF CORAL REEFS IN MOZAMBIQUE
Miombo Woodland Mushrooms of Commercial Food Value: A Survey of Central Districts of ZimbabweAlec Mlambo & Mcebisi Maphosa2017




Wild Miombo woodlands mushrooms are a largely ignored nutrition-boosting food and source of income among rural communities of Southern Africa. A survey was conducted in the Gweru, Kwekwe, Shurugwi and Mvuma districts of Zimbabwe to establish the importance of this natural resource in household poverty reduction.Gathered quantities and sales realized were recorded through structured personal interviews targeting two thirds of gatherers with equal numbers of male and female respondents and one key informant in each site. Results showed that of 14 gathered mushroom species (orders Cantharellales, Amanitales and Termitomycetes) across all sites, five species were of varying commercial value. Amanita loosii was the most traded and the only on...


Journal of Food Security




DOI:10.12691/jfs-5-2-5


N/A


English


No Restrictions


Forest Biodiversity


Peer-reviewed article


Identification, Monitoring, Indicators and Assessments


All Protected Areas of Mozambique

Miombo Woodland Mushrooms of Commercial Food Value: A Survey of Central Districts of Zimbabwe
The beehive fence project: progress reportMbumba Marufo2014


2013-2014




Niassa Carnivore Project Community Manage






Niassa


English


No Restrictions


Other Terrestrial Biodiversity


Project Document, Project Reports and Evaluations


Sustainable Use of Biodiversity


Niassa National Reserve

The beehive fence project: progress report
The potential of wild edible mushrooms in the miombo woodlands of the Selous-Niassa wildlife Corridor for the livehood improvement of the local communityUrs Bloesch & Frank Mbago2008












Niassa


English


No Restrictions


Other Terrestrial Biodiversity


Project Document, Project Reports and Evaluations


Sustainable Use of Biodiversity


Niassa National Reserve

The potential of wild edible mushrooms in the miombo woodlands of the Selous-Niassa wildlife Corridor for the livehood improvement of the local community
Wild edible mushroom value chain for improved livelihoods in Southern Highlands of TanzaniaBaraka Luca Chelela, Musa Chacha and Athanasia Matemu2014




A survey was conducted to assess mycological knowledge and socio-economic benefits along the wild edible mushrooms value chain among Benna and Hehe ethnic groups in the Southern Highlands of Tanzania. The mushroom hunters, collectors, processors and retailers from the local communities in Njombe and Iringa regions were interviewed. The information on indigenous mycological knowledge, collecting and retailing of wild edible mushrooms in Benna and Hehe communities were gathered. The wild edible mushrooms were collected in the Miombo woodland surrounding six villages during rainy season in January 2014. From the survey, mushroom collection and selling was gender oriented dominated by women at 70% and 93.5% respectively. Moreover, it was fou...


American Journal of Research Communication






N/A


English


No Restrictions


Other Terrestrial Biodiversity


Peer-reviewed article


Sustainable Use of Biodiversity


All Protected Areas of Mozambique

Wild edible mushroom value chain for improved livelihoods in Southern Highlands of Tanzania
How effective are the protected areas of East Africa?Jason Riggio, Andrew P. Jacobson, Robert J. Hijmans, Tim Caro2019




Protected areas are the cornerstone of in situ conservation and their effective management is critical for maintaining biodiversity in the long term. In East Africa (Burundi, Kenya, Rwanda, Tanzania and Uganda) there are 1,776 protected areas (including 186 “strict” protected areas with IUCN management categories I through IV) covering more than 27% of its terrestrial area. Here we document the extent to which East African protected areas encompass ecoregions and endemic terrestrial vertebrate taxa, and using new land conversion data derived from medium to high spatial resolution satellite images, we assess how they have been encroached upon by agriculture and other land use. We find that East African protected areas cover 86% of...


Global Ecology and Conservation




doi.org/10.1016/j.gecco.2019.e00573


N/A


English


No Restrictions


General


Peer-reviewed article


Protected Areas


All Protected Areas of Mozambique

How effective are the protected areas of East Africa?
Fencing Africa’s protected areas: Costs, benefits, and management issuesAdam Pekor, Jennifer R.B. Miller, Michael V. Flyman, Samuel Kasik, M. Kristina Kesch, Susan M. Miller, Kenneth Uiseb, Vincent van der Mervej, Peter A. Lindsey2019




The fencing of protected areas (PAs) is highly controversial, and much remains unknown about the associated financial, ecological, and social impacts. We surveyed experts on 63 fenced and 121 unfenced PAs across 23 African countries to assess the advantages and drawbacks of fencing. Where fences exist, they are largely supported and widely viewed as effective at demarcating PA boundaries and mitigating human-wildlife conflicts. However, most fences were insufficiently funded, which limited their ability to contain conflict-prone species like elephants and lions. Fences were also frequently vandalised and caused numerous conflicts with local communities. We documented for the first time the distribution of and support for fencing in PAs...


Biological Conservation




doi.org/10.1016/j.biocon.2018.10.030


N/A


English


No Restrictions


General


Peer-reviewed article


Protected Areas


All Protected Areas of Mozambique

Fencing Africa’s protected areas: Costs, benefits, and management issues
Does traditional and advanced guarding reduce crop losses due to wildlife? A comparative analysis from Africa and AsiaEva M. Grossa, Bibhuti P. Lahkar, Naresh Subedi, Vincent R. Nyirenda, Laly L. Lichtenfeld, Oliver Jakoby2019




Crop damage caused by herbivorous wildlife species on farms located within conservation landscapes, is a driver of human-wildlife conflict (HWC). Guarding of farms, whereby farmers spend the night out in the fields, in areas adjacent to protected areas is, therefore, very common in many African and Asian countries. Furthermore, guarding is often combined with other crop protection measures, but little is known about the efficacy of these measures. We examined the effect that different traditional and advanced crop protection measures (active and passive guarding strategies, barriers and combinations of measures) had on the magnitude of damaged crops. For this, we examined the cost of crop damage caused by a total of 20 wildlife species...


Journal for Nature Conservation






N/A


English


No Restrictions


General


Peer-reviewed article


Biological and Cultural Diversity


All Protected Areas of Mozambique

Does traditional and advanced guarding reduce crop losses due to wildlife? A comparative analysis from Africa and Asia
Rapid Assessment and Prioritization of Protected Area Management (RAPPAM) MethodologyErvin J2003






WWF






N/A


English


No Restrictions


General


Project Document, Project Reports and Evaluations


Protected Areas


All Protected Areas of Mozambique

Rapid Assessment and Prioritization of Protected Area Management (RAPPAM) Methodology
AUTOMATIC TYPE CLASSIFICATION AND SPEAKER IDENTIFICATION OF AFRICAN ELEPHANT VOCALIZATIONSPatrick J. Clemins & Michael T. Johnson2012




This paper presents systems for automatically classifying elephant vocalizations by type and for identifying the speaker of a given vocalization. The method applies techniques from the speech processing field, with modifications, to elephant vocalizations. The features used for classification are 12 Mel-Frequency Cepstral Coefficients computed using a chirp Z-transform to interpolate among the lower frequencies. A Hidden Markov Model is trained for each type of vocalization and vocalizations are classified using leave-one-out verification. Using this system, initial classification accuracies of 77.0% for type classification and 72.2% for speaker identification resulted. These systems represent the initial stages of a universal analysis...


Animal Behavio






N/A


English


No Restrictions


Other Terrestrial Biodiversity


Peer-reviewed article


Identification, Monitoring, Indicators and Assessments


All Protected Areas of Mozambique

AUTOMATIC TYPE CLASSIFICATION AND SPEAKER IDENTIFICATION OF AFRICAN ELEPHANT VOCALIZATIONS
SURVEY PAPER ON ELEPHANT TRACKING USING ACOUSTIC SENSORKanchana.V2016




Rail Elephant Conflict (REC) has been rise in the various regions in India and across the world. Large numbers of elephant where died in train accident .Tracking of elephant is difficult due to their size and nature of movement. By using acoustic sensor it helps to track the elephant vocalization. Acoustic sensor deal with existing methodologies through their effectiveness and accuracy in monitoring elephant sound without cause any harm to them .while, at the same time, helping the elephant from death. These papers address the survey of elephant tracking.


International Journal of Scientific Development and Research






N/A


English


No Restrictions


Other Terrestrial Biodiversity


Peer-reviewed article


Traditional Knowledge, Innovations and Practices


All Protected Areas of Mozambique

SURVEY PAPER ON ELEPHANT TRACKING USING ACOUSTIC SENSOR
Tackling routes to coexistence Human elephant conflict in sub Saharan AfricaEva M. Gross2019












N/A


English


No Restrictions


General


Project Document, Project Reports and Evaluations


Community Use of Biodiversity


All Protected Areas of Mozambique

Tackling routes to coexistence Human elephant conflict in sub Saharan Africa
A MARKET ASSESSMENT OF THE HONEY INDUSTRY IN SOFALA PROVINCEBrooke Bush2010












Sofala


English


No Restrictions


Other Terrestrial Biodiversity


Project Document, Project Reports and Evaluations


Sustainable Use of Biodiversity


All Protected Areas of Mozambique

A MARKET ASSESSMENT OF THE HONEY INDUSTRY IN SOFALA PROVINCE
Household Vulnerability and Transformability in Limpopo National ParkMichel Noteli, Anneli Ekblom2021


2020


In this paper, household vulnerability in Limpopo National Park (LNP) is discussed in relation to interannual climate variability and the effects of the park itself. Climate variability is high and projected to increase with climate change. Meanwhile, the establishment of the national park in 2002 has added both challenges and possibilities. We present the results of livelihood surveys car‐ ried out 2013 and discuss changes taking place in and around the park until present day. Constraints and possibilities for endurability of households are discussed. In conclusion, the vulnerability of the LNP households to climate change is high, but there are a number of strategies in place to ensure endurability. Migrant labour is vital...


MPDI




https://doi.org/10.3390/su13052597


Gaza


English


No Restrictions


General;
Forest Biodiversity;
Mountain Biodiversity;
Other Terrestrial Biodiversity;
Inland Waters and Wetlands Biodiversity;
Marine Biodiversity;
Coastal Biodiversity


Peer-reviewed article


Climate Change and Biodiversity;
Impact Assessment


Limpopo National Park

Household Vulnerability and Transformability in Limpopo National Park
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