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Tech helps cashmere herders, hazelnut farmers fight soil erosion in Asia
by Rina Chandran
Thomson Reuters Foundation Translate This Article
4 August 2020
On 4 August 2020 Thomson Reuters Foundation reported:
With the use of mobile-based technology, farmers in Mongolia and Bhutan are restoring degraded land. When her husband suddenly passed away, Nakimo set up a small shop in Bhutan's southern Chukha district to provide for her family of seven, then began growing hazelnut trees, which not only boosted her income, but also helped preserve the soil on her land.
Global Good News service views this news as a sign of rising positivity in the fields of science and environment, documenting the growth of life-supporting, evolutionary trends.
... This is the goal in Mongolia, where nearly 70 percent of grasslands have been damaged due to warmer temperatures and overgrazing by cashmere goats whose highly prized wool is a top export.
A project by the Wildlife Conservation Society for sustainable cashmere uses satellite maps to help herders find places where the vegetation is healthy enough for grazing.
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