Rethinking Support for Adaptive Capacity to Climate Change | Effects Of Global Warming

Please download to get full document.

View again

of 49
All materials on our website are shared by users. If you have any questions about copyright issues, please report us to resolve them. We are always happy to assist you.
Information Report



Views: 10 | Pages: 49

Extension: PDF | Download: 0

Related documents
The Africa Climate Change Resilience Alliance (ACCRA) was established in 2009 with the aim of understanding how development interventions can contribute to adaptive capacity at the community and household level, and to inform the design and implementation of development planning by governments and non-governmental development partners to support adaptive capacity for climate change and other development pressures. This paper is based on an analysis of three country studies conducted by national research teams in eight research sites in Ethiopia, Uganda, and Mozambique for ACCRA. It describes the Local Adaptive Capacity framework developed for this project, its application during the research, and the evidence found about the impact of development interventions on the adaptive capacity of people and communities.
  Findings from Mozambique, Uganda and Ethiopia Simon Levine, Eva Ludi and Lindsey Jones Rethinking Support for Adaptive Capacity to Climate Change The Role of Development Interventions A report for the Africa Climate Change Resilience Alliance 2011  Published by ODI 2011111 Westminster Bridge Road, London se 1 7 jd , UKCopyright © Overseas Development Institute, 2011Readers are encouraged to quote or reproduce material from this report for their own publications, as long as they are not being sold commercially. As copyright holder, ODI requests due acknowledgement and a copy of the publication. The views and opinions presented in this report are those of the authors and do not necessarily reflect those of ODI, ACCRA, ACCRA consortium members and affiliates, DFID or the alliance members of CDKN.Designed by Nicky Barneby @ Barneby LtdEdited by Matthew FoleyPrinted by (for print version only) isbn  978 1 907288 56 2 ACCRA – the Africa Climate Change Resilience Alliance – is a research and capacity building consortium of Oxfam GB, the Overseas Development Institute (ODI), Care International, Save the Children and World Vision International. It works in Mozambique, Uganda and Ethiopia.ACCRA is funded by the UK Department for International Development (DFID) and the Climate Development and Knowledge Network (CDKN). Cover photo: Ander Kello, Ethiopia. (Haramaya University, 2010)  Contents Abbreviations iv Acknowledgements v Research Teams vi Executive Summary vii Section 1  Introduction 1 Section 2  Understanding Climate Change 9 Section 3  The Relationship Between Climate Change and Development 13 Section 4  Findings from the Field on Adaptive Capacity 17 Section 5  Lessons for Research from Using the LAC Framework 29 Section 6  Conclusions 31 Section 7  Summary Conclusions and Recommendations 35 References 36  Abbreviations ACCRA Africa Climate Change Resilience AllianceAMJ April, May, Juneasl Above Sea LevelCBO Community-Based OrganisationCDKN Climate Development and Knowledge NetworkDFID Department for International Development (of the UK Government)DJF December, January, FebruaryDRR Disaster Risk ReductionENSO El Niño Southern OscillationGCM Global Climate ModelGDP Gross Domestic ProductGHG Greenhouse Gas IPCC International Panel on Climate ChangeITCZ Inter-Tropical Convergence ZoneJAS July, August, SeptemberLAC Local Adaptive Capacity FrameworkMDG Millennium Development GoalODI Overseas Development InstituteOND October, November, DecemberPSNP Productive Safety Net ProgrammeSRES Special Report on Emissions Scenarios by the IPCCVSLA Village Saving and Lending Association
We Need Your Support
Thank you for visiting our website and your interest in our free products and services. We are nonprofit website to share and download documents. To the running of this website, we need your help to support us.

Thanks to everyone for your continued support.

No, Thanks