Vulnerability and Risk Assessment in the Onesi constituency, Omusati region, Namibia: Towards improving livelihood Adaptation to climate change
Keyword results: Namibia
Together with the Southern Africa ASSAR Team, INTASAVE recently completed an excellent documentary about Floods and Drought in Namibia.
Part 2 of Gina Ziervogel's blog on the Governance of Climate Risk in Namibia looks at specific themes that came out of numerous interviews.
The world may still argue about whether or not climate change is for real. But in vast expanses of arid southern Africa, the daily struggle to cope with a changed climate is well under way. may still argue about whether or not climate change is for real.
What are the governance of climate and development challenges in northern Namibia? Here's what the Southern African team learnt during their recent interviews with stakeholders in Outapi.
Dian Spear describes how, at a recent vulnerability and risk assessment in Namibia, the community called for information and learning from other countries.
How do we perceive relative levels of stakeholder influence? ASSAR’s Southern African team explores this question with national stakeholders in Windhoek, Namibia.
In early July 2015, three postgraduate students from the Universities of Cape Town and Namibia conducted joint questionnaire surveys in four villages (Uuhongo, Omangolowani, Omalungu and Eenkalashe) in the Onesi Constituency in northern Namibia.
The Namibian Vulnerability and Adaptation Assessment chapter of the Third National Communication on Climate Change which has just been produced prominently acknowledges ASSAR for reviewing and providing input to the document.
In Namibia, traditional agriculture is not only the country’s primary sources of employment, but its practices are embedded in local culture. Yet it is this sector that is predicted to be the most affected by climate change, with substantial decreases in production anticipated. To better understand how these climate impacts will affect Namibians, ASSAR’s southern African team met different stakeholders across the country from national (in Windhoek) to local (in the Omusati region) levels to identify their vulnerabilities and explore possibilities for adaptation.
From the 15th-19th of August ASSAR team members participated in the first African Drought Conference held in Namibia, Windhoek.