UNESCO allocated $ 74,000 for the North Mountain National Park Development

Addis Ababa, November 1, 2012 (FBC) The Office of the International Science, Education and Cultural Organization (UNESCO) has allocated US $ 74,000 towards the development of the North Park National Park.

Last year, the national park was 65 percent grass that suffered burns and it was quickly recovered.

The grassland has emerged as a safe haven for wildlife, especially the head of the National Parks’ National Park Office, Ato flower Azuana.

He said the blaze did not exacerbate the worst, but said it was scientifically recommended, and that it was scientifically not.

He also said that he is working to work closely with the scouts in the area to solve the problems of good governance, to engage the community in development and environmental protection, and to connect with local scouts.

It will also provide 24-hour intensive surveillance to determine where and when the problem occurs, he said.

The United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO) also announced that it has provided funding to help develop and maintain the national park effectively.

UNESCO has allocated US $ 74,000 for professional training and material supplementation.

Experts also said they have received training in Kenya to conduct effective monitoring in the event of a fire.

Until November 20, 2012, the trained professionals will provide training to trainees from national parks across the country, Ahmed said.

It is said that youth in the park’s catchment area are also taking the training.
In related news, about 38,000 indigenous seedlings were planted in the winter and 25,000 hectares of parkland was covered with shrubs.

In the nursery campaign, regional and federal government officials, including local heads of state, university students, local communities and others, participated.

He said the seedlings are being taken care of.

The head of the rehabilitation and development work undertaken by the local youth, he said, is also working with a seed expert to increase the planting capacity of the seedlings.
Addis Ababa, November 1, 2012 (FBC) The Office of the International Science, Education and Cultural Organization (UNESCO) has allocated US $ 74,000 towards the development of the North Park National Park.

Last year, the national park was 65 percent grass that suffered burns and it was quickly recovered.

The grassland has emerged as a safe haven for wildlife, especially the head of the National Parks’ National Park Office, Ato flower Azuana.

He said the blaze did not exacerbate the worst, but said it was scientifically recommended, and that it was scientifically not.

He also said that he is working to work closely with the scouts in the area to solve the problems of good governance, to engage the community in development and environmental protection, and to connect with local scouts.

It will also provide 24-hour intensive surveillance to determine where and when the problem occurs, he said.

The United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO) also announced that it has provided funding to help develop and maintain the national park effectively.

UNESCO has allocated US $ 74,000 for professional training and material supplementation.

Experts also said they have received training in Kenya to conduct effective monitoring in the event of a fire.

Until November 20, 2012, the trained professionals will provide training to trainees from national parks across the country, Ahmed said.

It is said that youth in the park’s catchment area are also taking the training.
In related news, about 38,000 indigenous seedlings were planted in the winter and 25,000 hectares of parkland was covered with shrubs.

In the nursery campaign, regional and federal government officials, including local heads of state, university students, local communities and others, participated.

He said the seedlings are being taken care of.

The head of the rehabilitation and development work undertaken by the local youth, he said, is also working with a seed expert to increase the planting capacity of the seedlings.
Addis Ababa, November 1, 2012 (FBC) The Office of the International Science, Education and Cultural Organization (UNESCO) has allocated US $ 74,000 towards the development of the North Park National Park.

Last year, the national park was 65 percent grass that suffered burns and it was quickly recovered.

The grassland has emerged as a safe haven for wildlife, especially the head of the National Parks’ National Park Office, Ato flower Azuana.

He said the blaze did not exacerbate the worst, but said it was scientifically recommended, and that it was scientifically not.

He also said that he is working to work closely with the scouts in the area to solve the problems of good governance, to engage the community in development and environmental protection, and to connect with local scouts.

It will also provide 24-hour intensive surveillance to determine where and when the problem occurs, he said.

The United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO) also announced that it has provided funding to help develop and maintain the national park effectively.

UNESCO has allocated US $ 74,000 for professional training and material supplementation.

Experts also said they have received training in Kenya to conduct effective monitoring in the event of a fire.

Until November 20, 2012, the trained professionals will provide training to trainees from national parks across the country, Ahmed said.

It is said that youth in the park’s catchment area are also taking the training.
In related news, about 38,000 indigenous seedlings were planted in the winter and 25,000 hectares of parkland was covered with shrubs.

In the nursery campaign, regional and federal government officials, including local heads of state, university students, local communities and others, participated.

He said the seedlings are being taken care of.

The head of the rehabilitation and development work undertaken by the local youth, he said, is also working with a seed expert to increase the planting capacity of the seedlings.
Addis Ababa, November 1, 2012 (FBC) The Office of the International Science, Education and Cultural Organization (UNESCO) has allocated US $ 74,000 towards the development of the North Park National Park.

Last year, the national park was 65 percent grass that suffered burns and it was quickly recovered.

The grassland has emerged as a safe haven for wildlife, especially the head of the National Parks’ National Park Office, Ato flower Azuana.

He said the blaze did not exacerbate the worst, but said it was scientifically recommended, and that it was scientifically not.

He also said that he is working to work closely with the scouts in the area to solve the problems of good governance, to engage the community in development and environmental protection, and to connect with local scouts.

It will also provide 24-hour intensive surveillance to determine where and when the problem occurs, he said.

The United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO) also announced that it has provided funding to help develop and maintain the national park effectively.

UNESCO has allocated US $ 74,000 for professional training and material supplementation.

Experts also said they have received training in Kenya to conduct effective monitoring in the event of a fire.

Until November 20, 2012, the trained professionals will provide training to trainees from national parks across the country, Ahmed said.

It is said that youth in the park’s catchment area are also taking the training.
In related news, about 38,000 indigenous seedlings were planted in the winter and 25,000 hectares of parkland was covered with shrubs.

In the nursery campaign, regional and federal government officials, including local heads of state, university students, local communities and others, participated.

He said the seedlings are being taken care of.

The head of the rehabilitation and development work undertaken by the local youth, he said, is also working with a seed expert to increase the planting capacity of the seedlings.
Addis Ababa, November 1, 2012 (FBC) The Office of the International Science, Education and Cultural Organization (UNESCO) has allocated US $ 74,000 towards the development of the North Park National Park.

Last year, the national park was 65 percent grass that suffered burns and it was quickly recovered.

The grassland has emerged as a safe haven for wildlife, especially the head of the National Parks’ National Park Office, Ato flower Azuana.

He said the blaze did not exacerbate the worst, but said it was scientifically recommended, and that it was scientifically not.

He also said that he is working to work closely with the scouts in the area to solve the problems of good governance, to engage the community in development and environmental protection, and to connect with local scouts.

It will also provide 24-hour intensive surveillance to determine where and when the problem occurs, he said.

The United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO) also announced that it has provided funding to help develop and maintain the national park effectively.

UNESCO has allocated US $ 74,000 for professional training and material supplementation.

Experts also said they have received training in Kenya to conduct effective monitoring in the event of a fire.

Until November 20, 2012, the trained professionals will provide training to trainees from national parks across the country, Ahmed said.

It is said that youth in the park’s catchment area are also taking the training.
In related news, about 38,000 indigenous seedlings were planted in the winter and 25,000 hectares of parkland was covered with shrubs.

In the nursery campaign, regional and federal government officials, including local heads of state, university students, local communities and others, participated.

He said the seedlings are being taken care of.

The head of the rehabilitation and development work undertaken by the local youth, he said, is also working with a seed expert to increase the planting capacity of the seedlings.
Addis Ababa, November 1, 2012 (FBC) The Office of the International Science, Education and Cultural Organization (UNESCO) has allocated US $ 74,000 towards the development of the North Park National Park.

Last year, the national park was 65 percent grass that suffered burns and it was quickly recovered.

The grassland has emerged as a safe haven for wildlife, especially the head of the National Parks’ National Park Office, Ato flower Azuana.

He said the blaze did not exacerbate the worst, but said it was scientifically recommended, and that it was scientifically not.

He also said that he is working to work closely with the scouts in the area to solve the problems of good governance, to engage the community in development and environmental protection, and to connect with local scouts.

It will also provide 24-hour intensive surveillance to determine where and when the problem occurs, he said.

The United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO) also announced that it has provided funding to help develop and maintain the national park effectively.

UNESCO has allocated US $ 74,000 for professional training and material supplementation.

Experts also said they have received training in Kenya to conduct effective monitoring in the event of a fire.

Until November 20, 2012, the trained professionals will provide training to trainees from national parks across the country, Ahmed said.

It is said that youth in the park’s catchment area are also taking the training.
In related news, about 38,000 indigenous seedlings were planted in the winter and 25,000 hectares of parkland was covered with shrubs.

In the nursery campaign, regional and federal government officials, including local heads of state, university students, local communities and others, participated.

He said the seedlings are being taken care of.

The head of the rehabilitation and development work undertaken by the local youth, he said, is also working with a seed expert to increase the planting capacity of the seedlings.

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