International Satoyama Intiative

IPSI, the International Partnership for the Satoyama Initiative, promotes collaboration in the conservation and restoration of sustainable human-influenced natural environments (Socio-Ecological Production Landscapes and Seascapes: SEPLS) through broader global recognition of their value.


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    Fumiko Fukuoka: United Nations Development Programme (UNDP)

    Duration: 2.47 --- 12/07/2011

    The exciting possibilities for the role of the Satoyama approach to conservation

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    Alejandro Argumedo: ANDES

    Duration: 1.17 --- 12/07/2011

    The potential for protection of biological and cultural diversity in indigenous communities

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    Somaly Chan: Ministry of Environment, Cambodia

    Duration: 2.19 --- 12/07/2011

    The support of IPSI for government policy, environment, and the people in Cambodia

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    Miriam Cerdán: Ministry of Environment, Peru

    Duration: 0.41 --- 12/07/2011

    The new possibilities for partnering in the IPSI

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    Kalemani Jo Mulongoy: Secretariat of CBD

    Duration: 1.25 --- 12/07/2011

    The partnership with IPSI

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    Kazuhiko Takeuchi: Vice Rector, United Nations University

    Duration: 2.09 --- 12/07/2011

    The results of the IPSI Global Conference and partnerships between the developed and developing world

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    Tsunao Watanabe: Ministry of the Environment, Japan

    Duration: 3.28 --- 12/07/2011

    The growth and future of IPSI

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    Pablo Eyzaguirre: Bioversity International

    Duration: 2.40 --- 12/07/2011

    The integrative role of IPSI in biodiversity conservation efforts

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    Jocelyn Carino: TEBTEBBA

    Duration: 1.16 --- 12/07/2011

    The contributions to sustainability that indigenous peoples and traditional knowledge offer through IPSI

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    Yoko Watanabe: Global Environmental Facility

    Duration: 1.32 --- 12/07/2011

    The importance of biodiversity and sustainable use, and the benefits of joining the Satoyama Initiative

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    Krishna Chandra Paudel: Ministry of Forests and Soil Conservation, Nepal

    Duration: 1.08 --- 12/07/2011

    Study and restoration and future conservation of satoyama-type regions

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    Marthe Mapangou: Ministry of Environment, Ghabon

    Duration: 5.58 --- 12/07/2011

    The relationship between the people and environment in Gabon, and opportunities for partnering within IPSI

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    Maurizio Farhan Ferrari: Forest Peoples Programme

    Duration: 3.51 --- 12/07/2011

    The importance of implementation of biodiversity initiatives in rural areas with local community involvement

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    Dr. Senka Barudanovic: University of Sarajevo

    Duration: 3.17 --- 12/07/2011

    The benefits of and possibilities for partnering with IPSI

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    Lou Yiping: International Network for Bamboo and Rattan

    Duration: 1.02 --- 12/07/2011

    The opportunities for cooperation on transnational models of conservation

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    Yasushi Hibi: Conservation International

    Duration: 2.37 --- 11/07/2011

    The potential of the integrative approach to both land use and protection promoted by IPSI

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    Nature’s bounty and inheriting wisdom

    Duration: 14.10 --- 23/08/2010

    Modern and traditional practices work hand in hand for sustainable farming

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    The Forbidden forests of the Dayak, Borneo, Indonesia

    Duration: 9.05 --- 31/05/2010

    As rapid development rolls in, a village tries to secure a sustainable forest-friendly future

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    The Satoyama Initiative

    Duration: 7.15 --- 11/05/2010

    The video illustrates the importance of Satoyama Initiative and its concept.

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    Chrysanthemum charcoal from Satoyama

    Duration: 9.00 --- 05/05/2010

    Chouichiro Oono took over his father’s charcoal factory at age 22. Since then, he’s been producing traditional charcoal. He’s one of the few full time charcoal makers in Japan and the youngest among them.

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    Salt of life – Traditional knowledge and wisdom of satoumi

    Duration: 9.00 --- 25/04/2010

    The Agehama style of salt making has been in Noto peninsula over 500 years. However, as more practical salt making methods were developed, practitioners have declined in number.