ADAP is the recipient of a sub-award from the Wildlife Conservation Society to support the development and modernization of the beekeeping sector and to implement an ecological monitoring with camera traps as part of the Ruaha-Katavi Landscape Program.
Discover the infography our Mlele beekeeping zone project from 2002 to 2020, Mlele District, Tanzania.
The year 2020 was expected to be a key year, for both the environment at the global level and for our project activities in the field. The combined effects of climate change and the spread of a global pandemic have decided otherwise.
Forests and people: when communities conserve Red Listed species. First results from the camera traps monitoring in 2019.
Highlights on ADAP and its project to support local communities in Inyonga. Broadcasted on Léman Bleu on January 7, 2019.
The conference room of the Natural History Museum was full! The audience from all walks of life came in large numbers despite the heavy rain that night in Calvin's city.
ADAP is pleased to invite you to its conference-debate "L'abeille fait son buzz, stratégie win-win ou alibi au service d'un développement non durable?" on November 23rd, 2018 at 6pm at the Geneva Museum of Natural History.
The IUCN Council approved the admission of ADAP as a Member of the Union. A chance for us to participate in this great network of nature protection and to make our voice heard in its decisions.
The Inyonga project is presented in the special pages of the Tribune de Genève about its Sustainable Development Goals.
ADAP is pleased to announce that it will start a new project in Tanzania "Community Forest Management of the Rungwa Corridor" in the Sikonge and Mlele districts, funded by the Geneva Federation for Cooperation.
The effectiveness of village guard anti-poaching patrols has greatly improved, thanks in particular to the latest training provided by the PAMS Foundation Tanzania and the Tanzania Wildlife Authority. Almost every patrol has led to arrests.
Three poachers who shot a giraffe, a fully protected species, were arrested by village game scouts, handed over to the police and convicted.
ADAP is looking for English-speaking volunteers to help us with the translation of our new website in English!
Just before the holiday season, ADAP presented its new website.
ADAP wants to start a new community resource management project in Tanzania, in the Sikonge and Mlele districts.