Representatives of 16 countries attended the 11-13 July Regional Forum for National Designated Entities in Asia organized by the Climate Technology Centre and Network (CTCN) of the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change (UNFCCC) to promote information exchange and capacity building on climate technologies and finance.
- Type:EventDate:Sunday, July 10, 2016 - Tuesday, July 12, 2016 Europe/CopenhagenCountry:Thailand
- Type:EventDate:Wednesday, December 11, 2013 - Friday, December 13, 2013 Europe/CopenhagenCountry:Thailand
- Type:WebinarDate and time:Wednesday, September 14, 2016 - Wednesday, September 14, 2016 Europe/CopenhagenOrganiser:
Global demand for climate technologies is growing fast and every region is keen to drive local economic development and grow local industries that can meet a portion of this demand both locally and for exports.
Fertiliser and manure management in rice fields are important methane mitigation technologies. The fertiliser management mitigation option includes changes in: fertiliser types; fertiliser nutrient ratios; the rates and timing of applications; and use of nitrification inhibitors to reduce methane emissions by affecting methanogenesis in rice fields. Rice cultivation is responsible for 10% of GHG emissions from agriculture. In developing countries, the share of rice in GHG emissions from agriculture is even higher, e.g., it was 16% in 1994.
CTCN at the Asia Clean Energy Forum: Accelerating clean energy transformation in partnership with the private sectorType:NewsPublication date:
The Climate Technology Centre and Network (CTCN) organized a workshop on accelerating clean energy technology transformation with private sector during the Asia Clean Energy Forum 2019 in Manila, Philippines. This European Commission supported workshop was attended by 60 energy professionals and organized in partnership with the Asian Development Bank and co-supported by the Ministry of the Environment, Japan.
An innovation systems approach to enhanced farmer adoption of climate-ready germplasm and agronomic practicesType:PublicationPublication date:
By 2050, climate change is likely to reduce maize production globally by 3–10 percent and wheat production in developing countries by 29–34 percent. Even without climate change, the real costs of wheat and maize will increase by 60 percent between 2000 and 2050; climate change could make the figure substantially greater. Food security, despite the above, may be possible if agricultural systems are transformed through improved seed, fertilizer, land use, and governance.
Development of a participatory action research approach for four agricultural carbon projects in east AfricaType:PublicationPublication date:
The six "ins" of climate-smart agriculture: Inclusive institutions for information, innovation, investment, and insuranceType:PublicationPublication date:
This paper reviews the central role of institutions for climate-smart agriculture (CSA), focusing on the role of institutions in promoting inclusivity, providing information, enabling local level innovation, encouraging investment, and offering insurance to enable smallholders, women, and poor resource-dependent communities to adopt and benefit from CSA. We discuss the role of state, collective action, and market institutions at multiple levels, with particular attention to the importance of local-level institutions and institutional linkages across levels.
- Type:PublicationPublication date:
In addition to global events and food policy changes, 2015 also saw important developments with potentially wide repercussions in individual countries and regions. This chapter offers perspectives on major food policy developments across the major regions: Africa, the Middle East and North Africa, Central Asia, South Asia, East Asia, and Latin America and the Caribbean.
- Type:PublicationPublication date:Sectors:
Description of the project: Since 2007, Manila Doctors Hospital (MDH) has run a comprehensive set of initiatives targeted at reducing its environmental footprint and capacitating isolated communities on disaster response and climate adaptation. The hospital has served over 6,000 beneficiaries with medical and surgical missions focusing on maternal care, performs free reproductive health surgery and delivers disaster response support based on consulted decisions. The program is funded by the income generated from recyclables.