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DRAFT PROGRAMME OF WORK OF THE GLOBAL PROGRAMME OF ACTION COORDINATION OFFICE FOR THE PERIOD 2018–2022
Governments are also encouraged to invest in national programmes to improve nutrient use efficiency to guard against land degradation (caused by over-exploitation of soil nutrient resources without replenishment). (...) The following are the main work areas of the nutrient pollution mitigation subprogramme, which also forms the basis for the work of the Global Partnership on Nutrient Management, with particular emphasis on countries faced with a high risk of coastal eutrophication and/or land degradation associated with nutrient mining. (...) Through this effort, Governments would be encouraged to consider setting targets for improved nutrient use efficiency and to strengthen regulatory guidelines; (iii) Conduct region-specific economic valuations on the impacts of nutrient pollution and the benefits of sustainable nutrient management (including nutrient recycling) to assist countries in designing appropriate policy and fiscal incentive programmes to encourage improved practices in industry and agriculture; (iv) Contribute to applied research on nutrient cycling and nutrient management at the global, regional and country levels to improve understanding of the complexity of global nutrient cycles and the potential for recycling organic nutrient sources, in order to develop practices that improve use efficiency and policy options based on sound science; (b) Expanded piloting and replication of appropriate on-the-ground solutions that demonstrate best practice for sustainable nutrient management and pollution reduction, with a focus on developing countries: (i) Develop project and programme proposals and secure resources for national initiatives on nutrient pollution mitigation and sustainable nutrient management with a focus on the agricultural sector and the sectors reliant on use of detergents: This would focus particularly on developing countries at high risk of ecosystem impairment and social and economic disruption due to coastal eutrophication and land degradation (from nutrient mining).
Language:English
Score: 1000697.5 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...pen&DS=UNEP/GPA/IGR.4/4&Lang=E
Data Source: ods
Two important conventions are the number of decimal places to be used for each nutrient and the distinctions between and notations used to represent zero levels of a nutrient, trace levels of a nutrient, and nutrient data that are missing or not available. (...) This format leads to difficulties when the number of nutrients increases to more than can be easily contained on a single page, or when there are nutrients for which there are few data. (...) (See Truswell et al. [93].) Description of Nutrients Complete description of the reported nutrients is essential so that a user can judge the appropriateness of the data base.
Language:English
Score: 1000495.4 - https://www.fao.org/uploads/me..._Composition_Data_Bases_02.pdf
Data Source: un
IMPROVED NUTRIENT USE AND MANURE MANAGEMENT TOWARDS SUSTAINABLE AND RESILIENT AGRICULTURAL SYSTEMS. WORKSHOP REPORT BY THE SECRETARIAT
Nutrient management systems may not react linearly to management interventions. (...) (b) How did your country address co-benefits and synergies with multiple objectives when improving nutrient use and manure management? (c) How did your country set goals and measure progress in improving nutrient use and manure management? (...) Participants agreed that emissions and other pollution result from inefficient use of nutrients, and that multiple benefits would come from all actors committing to implementing measures to avoid nutrient loss.
Language:English
Score: 1000227.4 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...?open&DS=FCCC/SB/2020/1&Lang=E
Data Source: ods
PROGRESS IN THE IMPLEMENTATION OF THE GLOBAL PROGRAMME OF ACTION FOR THE PROTECTION OF THE MARINE ENVIRONMENT FROM LAND-BASED ACTIVITIES AT THE NATIONAL, REGIONAL AND INTERNATIONAL LEVELS OVER THE PERIOD 2012–2017
The Coordination Office, through the Global Partnership on Nutrient Management, published two key documents: the report Our Nutrient World: the challenge to produce more food and energy with less pollution (2013)1 and the technical paper “Nitrogen Use Efficiency and Nutrient Performance Indicators” (2015).2 The report, which was produced by a group of 50 scientists representing 15 nationalities working for various institutions, including the fertilizer industry, provides a concise overview of the state of knowledge of the nutrient challenge. (...) The Coordination Office, through the GEF-supported Global Nutrient Cycle project, developed quantitative modelling approaches on coastal nutrient enrichment, and reached consensus with a number of agencies and institutions with regard to sharing data and reassessing the nutrient load data of the Global Nutrient Export from Watersheds working group. (...) The session was followed by a familiarization exercise and nutrient round-table workshop organized during the eighth GEF Biennial International Waters Conference, held in Negombo, Sri Lanka, from 9 to 13 May 2016, which was attended by participants from 20 countries.5 The nutrient management toolbox is hosted on the Global Partnership on Nutrient Management web portal.6 19.
Language:English
Score: 997931.25 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...pen&DS=UNEP/GPA/IGR.4/2&Lang=E
Data Source: ods
Results from the first economic evaluation of soil and nutrient loss in Malawi  | Global Soil Partnership | Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations FAO.org العربية 中文 english français Русский Español Global Soil Partnership Overview Partners Regional partnerships ITPS Technical networks Areas of work Resources Publications Multimedia Communication material Soil Doctor posters Photo galleries GSP Events Archive Highlights Archive Results from the first economic evaluation of soil and nutrient loss in Malawi The  pilot project “Economic evaluation of soil and nutrient loss in Malawi”  ( GLO/17/001//01/99), funded by the UNDP-UNEP Poverty-Environment initiative , analysed the  economic impact of both soil and soil nutrient loss in Malawi  with new country-representative data on soil erosion and nutrients loss indicators collected through field surveys, merged with detailed climatic data and socio-economic information. Soil/nutrient loss was translated into yield loss, the micro and macroeconomic economic impact of loss on agricultural production as a result of soil degradation was estimated, best practices were then identified to mitigate the soil and nutrient loss events in pair with net benefits in terms of growth of economic income, food security and poverty. 12/03/2019 Workshops and training activities were a key element of the project, focusing strongly on developing national capacities for the assessment of soil nutrient loss (e.g. cost-effectiveness of current fertilizer application practices), and on tools for assessing and mapping the economic value of soil degradation. (...) Related documents: Soil nutrient loss assessment in Malawi, Technical report Impact of soil loss in Malawi: macroeconomic effect on GDP, Sectoral Adjustments & Poverty Impact of soil loss in Malawi: microeconomic effects of soil and nutrient loss.
Language:English
Score: 997635.2 - https://www.fao.org/global-soi...ighlights/detail/en/c/1185031/
Data Source: un
Results from the first economic evaluation of soil and nutrient loss in Malawi  | Глобальное почвенное партнерство | Продовольственная и сельскохозяйственная организация Объединенных Наций FAO.org العربية 中文 english français Русский Español Глобальное почвенное партнерство Обзор Партнеры Регионы Межгосударственный технический совет Technical networks Areas of work Ресурсы Публикации Видео и мультипликация Communication material Soil Doctor posters Фотогалереи Архив событий ГПП Архив основных моментов Results from the first economic evaluation of soil and nutrient loss in Malawi The  pilot project “Economic evaluation of soil and nutrient loss in Malawi”  ( GLO/17/001//01/99), funded by the UNDP-UNEP Poverty-Environment initiative , analysed the  economic impact of both soil and soil nutrient loss in Malawi  with new country-representative data on soil erosion and nutrients loss indicators collected through field surveys, merged with detailed climatic data and socio-economic information. Soil/nutrient loss was translated into yield loss, the micro and macroeconomic economic impact of loss on agricultural production as a result of soil degradation was estimated, best practices were then identified to mitigate the soil and nutrient loss events in pair with net benefits in terms of growth of economic income, food security and poverty. 12/03/2019 Workshops and training activities were a key element of the project, focusing strongly on developing national capacities for the assessment of soil nutrient loss (e.g. cost-effectiveness of current fertilizer application practices), and on tools for assessing and mapping the economic value of soil degradation. (...) Related documents: Soil nutrient loss assessment in Malawi, Technical report Impact of soil loss in Malawi: macroeconomic effect on GDP, Sectoral Adjustments & Poverty Impact of soil loss in Malawi: microeconomic effects of soil and nutrient loss.
Language:English
Score: 995782.1 - https://www.fao.org/global-soi...ighlights/detail/ru/c/1185031/
Data Source: un
Results from the first economic evaluation of soil and nutrient loss in Malawi  | الشراكة العالمية من أجل التربة | منظمة الأغذية والزراعة للأمم المتحدة FAO.org العربية 中文 english français Русский Español الشراكة العالمية من أجل التربة نبذة عن الشركاء الشراكات الإقليمية الفريق الفني الحكومي الدولي Technical networks Areas of work المصادر المطبوعات الفيديو والرسوم المتحركة Communication material Soil Doctor posters ألبومات الصور أرشيف أحداث الشراكة أرشيف العناوين الرئيسية Results from the first economic evaluation of soil and nutrient loss in Malawi The  pilot project “Economic evaluation of soil and nutrient loss in Malawi”  ( GLO/17/001//01/99), funded by the UNDP-UNEP Poverty-Environment initiative , analysed the  economic impact of both soil and soil nutrient loss in Malawi  with new country-representative data on soil erosion and nutrients loss indicators collected through field surveys, merged with detailed climatic data and socio-economic information. Soil/nutrient loss was translated into yield loss, the micro and macroeconomic economic impact of loss on agricultural production as a result of soil degradation was estimated, best practices were then identified to mitigate the soil and nutrient loss events in pair with net benefits in terms of growth of economic income, food security and poverty. 12/03/2019 Workshops and training activities were a key element of the project, focusing strongly on developing national capacities for the assessment of soil nutrient loss (e.g. cost-effectiveness of current fertilizer application practices), and on tools for assessing and mapping the economic value of soil degradation. (...) Related documents: Soil nutrient loss assessment in Malawi, Technical report Impact of soil loss in Malawi: macroeconomic effect on GDP, Sectoral Adjustments & Poverty Impact of soil loss in Malawi: microeconomic effects of soil and nutrient loss.
Language:English
Score: 995782.1 - https://www.fao.org/global-soi...ighlights/detail/ar/c/1185031/
Data Source: un
Nutrient sources include chemical and mineral fertilizers, organic fertilizers, such as livestock manures and composts, and sources of recycled nutrients. (...) A fertile soil also provides essential nutrients for plant growth, to produce healthy food with all the necessary nutrients needed for human health. (...) Farmers can improve soil fertility and soil health by optimizing soil nutrient management in terms of maximizing net returns, minimizing the soil nutrients depletion, and minimizing nutrient losses or negative impacts on the environment.
Language:English
Score: 995566.2 - https://www.fao.org/global-soi...eas-of-work/soil-fertility/en/
Data Source: un
PROPOSED PROGRAMME OF WORK OF THE UNITED NATIONS ENVIRONMENT PROGRAMME GLOBAL PROGRAMME OF ACTION COORDINATION OFFICE FOR 2012–2016
Global Partnership on Nutrient Management 18. Governments are invited to commit themselves to promoting the sustainable use of nutrients (nitrogen and phosphorous) by making full use of the Global Partnership on Nutrient Management. (...) Web-based information platform for nutrients operational and at least 30,000 hits per month recorded. (...) At least 80 per cent nutrient removal and 70 per cent nutrient recycling rates verified in selected demonstration sites.
Language:English
Score: 994362.5 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...pen&DS=UNEP/GPA/IGR.3/4&Lang=E
Data Source: ods
Three major aspects of chemical soil degradation are soil nutrient mining , salinization and pollution . Soil Nutrient Mining Combined effect of Soil nutrient mining and pollution and corresponding rating Nutrient depletion of soils is a widespread soil degradation phenomenon that occurs as a consequence of soil erosion (it is the topsoil in which generally most soil nutrients are present that erodes fastest) but also because of poor management practices, such as slash and burn and other subsistence agricultural practices that do not replenish the nutrients taken out the soil by the crops. Note that nutrient mining is only considered in agricultural areas . No nutrient depletion is expected under other land uses (forestry, pastures).
Language:English
Score: 990442.5 - https://www.fao.org/soils-port...th-biological-and-chemical/en/
Data Source: un