HIMALDOC 734 records found  1 - 10nextend  jump to record: Search took 0.01 seconds. 
Year: 2019
This open access volume is the first comprehensive assessment of the Hindu Kush Himalaya (HKH) region
Year: 2018
HI-AWARE’s overall goal is to enhance the adaptive capacities and climate resilience of the poor and vulnerable women, men, and children in the mountains and plains of the glacier and snowpack-dependent river basins of the Hindu Kush Himalaya (HKH), focusing on the Indus, Ganges, and Brahmaputra river basins, through the development of robust evidence to inform people-centred and gender sensitive climate change adaptation policies and practices for improving livelihoods
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Year: 2018
The Indus, Ganges, and Brahmaputra (IGB) river basins provide about 900 million people with water resources used for agricultural, domestic, and industrial purposes
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Year: 2018
This paper seeks to revisit that occasional paper of 1989, and expand its scope in two ways: one, the earlier paper covered “the role of forest and land use” and the effects of surface erosion
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Year: 2018
The Hindu Kush Himalaya supports some of the most densely populated countries on earth, with the most area under irrigation, growing energy demands, plus increasing demand for water from cities and industries, and the existing need for environmental flows
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Year: 2018
This study is an effort to contribute to the empirical literature on the diverse patterns of migration, adaptation measures by households facing environmental changes, and the role of migration in augmenting household adaptive capacities in four river basins of the Hindu Kush Himalayan (HKH) region, namely the Gandaki, the Indus, the Upper Ganga and the Teesta
Year: 2018
In the Koshi River basin, extreme weather events upstream lead to disasters downstream, affecting millions of people, destroying infrastructure, and disrupting development
Year: 2018

This handbook takes on the earlier attempts of RM&DD, and modifies it to suit the generic requirement of all ICIMOD RMCs

  • It incorporates both ‘hydrogeology’ and ‘socio-economic and governance’ issues to come up with a comprehensive understanding of springs and springsheds
  • It combines aspects of research and knowledge generation (Steps 1 to 4) and implementation (steps 5 and 6). For those, who are interested only in knowledge generation can adopt the first four steps, but for implementation, all six steps are needed.
  • It is a relatively easy to do, step by step approach that can be adopted by a diverse range of stakeholders – field implementers, grass root workers and NGOs and researchers.

This manual provides a step by step approach, which taken together with a 2 week long practical classroom and field based training, will equip field level officials to implement spring revival programmes in their respective areas. This manual provide conceptual clarity around issues of spring management and revival.
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Year: 2018
The Upper Indus Basin Network (UIB-N) was established in Pakistan in 2014
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Year: 2018
The International Centre for Integrated Mountain Development (ICIMOD) conducted the UIB-Network Workshop: Enhancing Science-based Regional Cooperation on 24-25 April 2018 in Kathmandu
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