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Mangroves and mapping help Mozambique tackle climate change
by Adela Suliman
Thomson Reuters Foundation Translate This Article
27 April 2018
On 27 April 2018 Thomson Reuters Foundation reported:
Mozambique not only has one of Africa's longest coastlines, it is also the final destination for at least nine transnational rivers. ... The fact that 60 percent of the country's population lives along the coast adds to the challenges of managing climate change, he [Manuel de Araujo, the mayor of Quelimane, a port city of 450,000 people that lies about 1,000 kilometers (623 miles) north of the capital Maputo] said in Bonn on Friday (27 April) at an international conference on building resilient cities.
Global Good News service views this news as a sign of rising positivity in the fields of science and government, documenting the growth of life-supporting, evolutionary trends.
. . . In Quelimane, one solution involves restoring hectares of mangroves, which act as a nature-based solution against flooding, helping to stem the tide by preventing soil erosion.
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