The effects of climate change on water will present some of the greatest challenges the world will face. This will be in the form of increased activity at the extremes, including droughts and extreme rain events that cause floods. It will also be characterized by greater variability, meaning more unpredictable rainfall patterns. Therefore, sustainably managing water resources will be of critical importance to ensure people across the world have access to water for their daily needs. Adaptation in this sector can take shape at a variety of levels, from households employing techniques to harvest rainwater, all the way to entire watersheds, where ecosystem based adaptation can improve the ability of natural systems to function effectively, thus securing water resources on a regional scale.
The Project will operate in the Adwaac, Deydey-Weyn, Medeho catchment areas and to a lesser extent in the Petit Bara/Ambouli and Grand Bara basins (six basins), belonging respectively to the regions of Tadjourah, Ali-Sabieh, Obock, Arta and Dikhil. These areas are characterized by high poverty rates
Erratic rainfall and poor water management practices have a direct negative impact on the water availability in the rural communities of Binga and Buhera districts, located in the Lower Gwayi and Upper Save catchments of Zimbabwe. As a result, water sources often dry up during the
The Mashreq region is part of the most water scarce region in the world and both urban and rural areas face water challenges. However, some urban areas, especially in Lebanon and Jordan, experience extreme pressure
Water shortages is one of the impacts that climate change has had on the Greater Mekong Subregion (GMS). These shortages are related to droughts, which result in decreased agricultural yields, threatening food security through the sub-region. Furthermore, the income-generating capacity of water-dependent livelihood activities including freshwater
The Syrian Arab Republic is highly vulnerable to the effects of global warming and climate change in its various dimensions. This is manifested in various climatic phenomena, but alarming are the increasing temperatures and droughts, already in the short term, and projected reduction of precipitation, mainly in
The project will be implemented in the transboundary area of Cuando-Cubango (Angola) and Kavango (Namibia). This area experiences changing weather patterns, drops/rises in water levels, and increased frequency of extreme weather events, such as droughts and floods.
To overcome this situation, the overall objective of the project is