GUINEA: Launch of a conservation project in the Upper-Niger National Park

Another protection project has been sent off in the Upper-Niger Public Park (PNHN) in focal Guinea. Subsidized with €35,000 from the Dutch help reserve Stitching Otterfonds, the “Participatory Biodiversity The executives of the Upper Niger Public Park” project means to take out issues like uncontrolled logging, uncontrolled hunting and bushfires through better association of neighborhood networks in park the board.


Thirteen adjoining towns (2,000 individuals straightforwardly worried) of the Upper-Niger Public Park (NNNP) will be “effectively” associated with the preservation of the biodiversity of the 1.2 million hectare safeguarded region in focal Guinea. In the wake of being outfitted with the recreation area’s natural information, these networks will see their pay increment because of pay creating exercises adjusted to the recreation area’s difficulties. This is the goal of the “Participatory Biodiversity The executives of the Upper Niger Public Park” project, sent off on 30 December 2022 in Conakry, the capital of Guinea.

Supported to the tune of 35,000 euros by the Dutch help reserve Stichting Otterfonds, the task will be completed by the Guinean non-administrative association (NGO) Green Change 2050 (GT2050), in organization with the Guinean part of the affiliation Energies 2050. The two associations have shaped an organization on the battle against environmental change, the improvement of nearby networks and the advancement of inexhaustible and economical energy.

“The Upper-Niger Park assumes a fundamental part in safeguarding Guinea’s regular habitat and gives chances to individuals to interface with nature. GT2050 as a youthful grassroots association is focused on having its impact. Our association will keep on working in natural assurance and prepare extra outside assets to help the public authority,” says Alpha O. Kaloga, the executive of the leading group of Green Change 2050.

Anthropogenic danger
The protection and the executives of the NNHP stays a test and a dire need for Guinea and the organizations responsible for the climate. Crossed by the Niger Waterway and its feeders, the recreation area is delegated a Ramsar site and is a shelter for a few transitory birds. The site is home to in excess of 300 bird species and the recreation area has been perceived as a Significant Bird Region by the protection association Birdlife.

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