22. The proposed Orinoquia Sustainable Integrated Landscape (OSIL) project is part of a broader program for the region, funded by the BioCarbon Fund Initiative for Sustainable Forest Landscapes (ISFL). The ‘ISFL program’ will be implemented in two phases: a Technical Assistance (TA) phase and an emission reduction (ER) phase via the establishment of a performance-based payments mechanism to achieve AFOLU GHG emission reductions at a regional level. The Theory of Change for the project follows an analysis of direct and indirect causes of emissions in Orinoquia, considering the critical factors that need to be addressed to reverse the situation. These factors are then clustered into components of the project. The logic is the following: AFOLU emissions in the Orinoquia27 should be divided into two groups: historic emissions and projected emissions. Both, historic and future emissions are due to land use change and land management practices. The main direct causes of historic emission include deforestation, forest degradation, unsustainable livestock practices, fertilizers, and fires; while projected emissions are due to future deforestation, conversion of natural habitat, transformation of agriculture cropping systems and agricultural management practices such as fertilizer use, enteric fermentation, rice cultivation, etc.
For more info, contact:
Ministry of Agriculture and Rural Development (MADR) Claudia Ximena Cuervo Director Innovation& Technological Development firstname.lastname@example.org
Ministry of Environment and Sustainable Development (MADS) Angélica María Mayolo Obregón Director, Office of International Affairs AMayolo@minambiente.gov.co
National Planning Department (DNP) Javier Ignacio Pérez Burgos Director Sustainable Territorial Development email@example.com
Instituto de Hidrologia, Meteorologia y Estudios Ambientales (IDEAM) Maria Teresa Becerra Subdirector in Ecosystems firstname.lastname@example.org
The World Bank 1818 H Street, NW Washington, D.C. 20433 Telephone: (202) 473-1000
ACCOUNTABILITY MECHANISM OF WORLD BANK
The World Bank Inspection Panel is the independent complaint mechanism and fact-finding body for people who believe they are likely to be, or have been, adversely affected by a World Bank-financed project. If you submit a complaint to the Inspection Panel, they may investigate to assess whether the World Bank is following its own policies and procedures for preventing harm to people or the environment. You can contact the Inspection Panel or submit a complaint by emailing email@example.com. You can learn more about the Inspection Panel and how to file a complaint at: http://ewebapps.worldbank.org/apps/ip/Pages/Home.aspx.