• Flyway Site Network

    The Flyway Site Network refers to the network of important sites – wetlands – used by migratory waterbirds throughout the Flyway. The East Asian-Australasian Flyway (the Flyway) is one of nine major migratory waterbird flyways around the globe and is home to over 50 million migratory waterbirds – including shorebirds, Anatidae (ducks, geese and swans), […]

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  • EAAFP CEPA Action Plan

    EAAFP CEPA Action Plan Documents Communication, Education, Participation and Awareness (CEPA) is an essential element to conservation measures. With the vision that “Migratory waterbirds and their habitats in the East Asian-Australasian Flyway (EAAF) are recognized and conserved for the benefit of people and biodiversity”, CEPA contains an objective to instill stewardship of migratory waterbird conservation […]

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  • EAAFP Strategic Plan

    EAAFP Strategic Plan Documents The East Asian – Australasin Flyway Partnership, along with the Strategy Plans, recognises that both building and promoting the site network for migratory waterbirds and delivering capacity building at a local level to ensure sustainable delivery of ecosystem services will enhance the conservation status of the migratory waterbirds. In addition, the […]

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  • Partners

    The EAAF Partnership is made up of Partners open Governments, International Non-Government Organisations (NGOs) and Inter-Governmental organisations, that agree to endorse the text and supporting the objectives and actions under this Partnership. Membership is open to other Governments, International NGOs, Inter-Government organisations and members of the international business sector upon application and agreeing to endorse […]

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  • The 7th Rason International Trade Exhibition

    1 September 2017 Hanns Seidel Foundation Korea The 7th Rason International Trade Exhibition – Promoting environment conservation in the Rason Economic and Trade Zone. For the 7th time, the Rason International Trade exhibition took place in Rason, DPR Korea. Domestic and international exhibitors, mostly from China, presented their goods and services to local visitors. Hanns […]

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  • National Workshop held in Pyongyang, DPR Korea

    17 June 2017 Hanns Seidel Foundation, Korea Conservation and Management of Intertidal Wetlands and Migratory Waterbirds of the West Sea of Korea – National Workshop held in Pyongyang, DPR Korea on 12 June 2017, a workshop on the conservation and management of intertidal wetlands and migratory waterbirds of the West Sea of Korea was held […]

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  • New Zealand National Partnership Meeting

    Bruce McKinley, New Zealand Government At the recent New Zealand Bird Conference representatives from Pukorokoro Miranda Naturalists Trust (PMNT) and the Department of Conservation (DOC) took the opportunity to hold a National Flyway Partnership meeting held on 3 June 2017. David Lawrie from PMNT and Bruce McKinlay from DOC took the lead and promoted an open relaxed side […]

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  • China Adds Several Critical Migratory Waterbird Sites to the World Heritage Tentative List

    Read in other languages:  PRESS RELEASE: China adds critical migratory waterbird sites in the Bohai Gulf and Yellow Sea to the World Heritage Tentative List East Asian-Australasian Flyway Partnership Fourteen sites along the coast of the Bohai Gulf and the Yellow Sea of China have recently been added to the tentative list of sites to be […]

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  • The International EAAFP SBS Task Force met in Mawlamyine, Myanmar for their 11th meeting, 12-22 January 2017

    January 2017 Pyae Phyo Aung, Biodiversity And Nature Conservation Association, and Christoph Zöckler, Spoon-billed Sandpiper Task Force Coordinator About every two years the Task Force (TF) members come together somewhere along the flyway to exchange information on their activities and discuss urgent conservation issues. The concept of the Spoon-billed Sandpiper (SBS) TF for the biennial […]

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  • Three Questions With: Spike Millington

    Read in Chinese: The Paulson Institute There is much doom and gloom about China’s wetlands and the future of the migratory birds they sustain. More than 60% of those wetlands have disappeared since 1950. Do you see any positive developments? Are you actually hopeful? Yes, there have been positive developments, not least the declaration last […]

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