By Ronnie de Camino Velozo, World Bank
This evaluation appears on the Bank's initiatives within the woodland quarter, initiatives with wooded area quarter elements, and tasks with strength affects on forests, in addition to the Bank's non-lending companies. those stories search to pass judgement on even if the financial institution has 'done the fitting issues' and 'done issues right'.
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Additional info for Costa Rica: forest strategy and the evolution of land use
Together, these activities constitute the Bank's implementation of its forest strategy in a country. The important questions these country studies address are as follows: How have the forces of development effected change in the country's forest sector? Did the Bank's 1991 Forest Strategy make a difference to its forest strategy in the country, or was this strategy largely a result of the Bank's historical relationship with the country, the needs articulated by the government, or a combination of both?
Deforestation continues, and the increased area of plantations and secondary forests has less environmental value than that of natural forests. Continued forest recovery depends on multiple factors, including the effectiveness of reforestation incentives, development of a clear definition of secondary forest policies, fewer incentives for agriculture, and the persistence of low prices for cattle and traditional crops. However, the area of privately owned forests that are used for wood production has been greatly reduced.
1f). The 1991 paper, however, had stressed a lack of agreement on what constitutes sustainable forest management and offered three different definitions of it. However, all definitions of sustainable forest management typically include management of forests for multiple uses as distinct from timber production alone, to which logging normally refers. Although this provision in the OP to finance forest management under controlled sustained-yield conditions allows forest management under specific conditions (and the drafters of the OP thought this introduced some flexibility for the Bank), a survey indicates that the staff have not considered the OP to be flexible on this point.
Costa Rica: forest strategy and the evolution of land use by Ronnie de Camino Velozo, World Bank