Building Resilience of Socio-hydrological Systems
If your answer is yes to these questions, then this course is for you!
Note: This is not an accredited degree or diploma course.
Designing Climate Smart Agricultural Landscapes
Water for Environment and Community Livelihoods
Socio-ecological Adaptation to Climate Change
IFSD launches Community of Practice streams to share knowledge and strengthen capacity to respond to COVID-19
How the developing and emerging economies in Asia build back their economies determines the security, peace, and prosperity in the region and globally. Rebuilding after the Pandemic must also consider climate change – we cannot tackle multi-hazard crisis by acting in silos. As a small contribution towards strengthening recovery, IFSD has launched Community of Practice Initiatives (CPI) to targeting young, emerging and early career professionals. The four streams of CPI include: Health security, food security, water security, and climate security.
Please see IFSD Community of Practice Internship Framework for more details and how to apply.
Australia-Nepal sharing experiences on urban water management
Strategic review of climate change and water insecurity in the Indo-Pacific, with Australian Water Partnership
Building partnership for urban water resilience in South Asia
Our Theory of Change
Featured update: Australia's New Climate Change Action Strategy for international development
Online Expert Panel discussed how urban water poverty is escalating the risks of COVID-19 in South Asia
Dr Jagadish Timsina visited Bangladesh to strengthen collaboration with research organisations and Sylhet Agricultural University
Can Bangladesh produce enough cereals to meet future demand?
Does labor migration help reduce poverty?
How is community engagement changing in natural resources governance?
Warning: preg_match(): Compilation failed: invalid range in character class at offset 12 in /home/customer/www/ifsd.com.au/public_html/wp-content/plugins/js_composer/include/classes/shortcodes/vc-basic-grid.php on line 177
SIAS researcher @rachana_tweets speaking as a panelist on the gendered impacts of #water water scarcity among #urban poor in KTM in the time of #pandemic .
@KamalDevkota1 @Neupanekaustuv @Suchitasht @maskeygyanu
Our take on tragic landslides in Nepal Himalayas, a disaster that could have been avoided through planning and accountable governance. https://www.spotlightnepal.com/2020/08/25/avoidable-disasters/ @DelDemUCan @UCIGPA @ngamindra1
As a part of the 41st Social Service Day celebration, SIAS is co-hosting a panel discussion with other research think tanks on Enabling regulatory environment for non government research organizations in Nepal. Join Us in the discussion tomorrow!
Inaugurated the new Policy Perspective #Water and #Development in South #Asia
@ojhahemant1 @KamalDevkota1 @Neupanekaustuv @ICLEISouthAsia @cdknetwork @_bupreti @NetraPrasadTims @ruru_krishna
Here's how India, China and Brazil are making the transition to clean energy https://bit.ly/3iJuzX3 #China #Energy
In partnership with @gatesfoundation and @hewlett_found, we are launching a call for proposals for Growth and Economic Opportunities for Women - East Africa. Find out more and apply here: https://www.idrc.ca/en/funding/call-proposals-growth-and-economic-opportunities-women-grow-east-africa
26 Aug 11:30 SA time
GFAR's @Aperaltita presenting '#Gender differences in #sociallearning among #Vanuatu #cocoa growers' using results from our @ACIARAustralia project
📷credit: Philippe Métois
Register here: http://ow.ly/goJH50AMTyh
'No one stops you': shoppers' attitudes to masks differ across UK https://www.theguardian.com/uk-news/2020/jul/31/no-one-stops-you-coronavirus-shoppers-attitudes-to-masks-differ-across-uk?utm_term=Autofeed&CMP=twt_gu&utm_medium&utm_source=Twitter#Echobox=1596198087
International agriculture and development research has played a significant role in reducing poverty and promoting sustainable practices of natural resources management in the developing world. However, as independent research evidence highlights, the policy uptake of research in developing countries, regardless of whether the research is nationally driven or internationally supported, is dismally low. This is partly because policy actors and researchers often come from very different political, institutional and epistemological positions, which makes it difficult for the two groups of actors to interact meaningfully and make full use of the research outputs in policy improvement. There is also a limit of what a research work can do in the highly politicised process of policy making. More recently, the context of policy making, and the way policies shape practices, are also rapidly changing, with profound implications on ‘research to policy’ strategies. This presentation identifies five areas that are crucial to catalyze successful research-policy interface in international development. It also shows how research into ‘research-policy interface’ could enhance research systems which have a policy impact goal.