New Publication

Experts from around the world gathered at the University of Innsbruck in Austria for a workshop on how climate change is affecting mountain environments, in particular at different elevations.

A new study, based on a meta-analysis of 68 peer-reviewed publications, and the author team’s decades of on-the-ground experience, highlights the potential of sustainable hydropower, wind, and solar energy in the Hindu Kush Himalaya and the Andes to address local communities’ demands and adaptation needs while supporting broader decarbonization efforts.

Born from a fruitful partnership with the Canadian Mountain Network, this issue showcases knowledge collaborations between mountain researchers and Indigenous Peoples from across the globe.

New paper featured in Land provides a cross-border study on local climate change observations and adaptation strategies used by smallholder farmers in the same mountain region, but under different agricultural policies.

A new review in Environmental Sciences Europe combines three lines of evidence to show that waterbodies as remote as mountain lakes are put at risk by chemical pollution.

As their 50th year of publishing research on Nepal and the Himalayas draws to a close, HIMALAYA is proud to bring issue 41.2 to readers across the globe.

In this policy brief, the UNESCO Man and the Biosphere Programme and the World Network of Mountain Biosphere Reserves present their recommendations for harnessing the socio-ecological potential of mountain biosphere reserves for biodiversity conservation.

New paper featured in Ecology and Society explores adaptation strategies used by smallholder coffee farmers in mountainous regions in Ethiopia, Kenya, and Uganda.

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