Bumi Alam intends to start by managing a defined conservation area located at the fringe of Taman Negara known as the Dungun Forest Complex which has documented tiger sightings.
Musim Mas trains government Village Extension Officers (VEOs) who then go on to train a wider pool of smallholder farmers.
The plantation project is implemented in the fringes of Similipal National Park in the Gram Panchayats of Asana, in the eastern Indian state of Odisha. 750,000 trees are planted. The trees planted help to reclaim degraded and deforested patches into a healthy primary forest, improved wildlife habitats and ecosystem services.
The plantation project for 50000 mangroves implemented along the Kazhuveli wetlands in Marakkanam, in the Southern Indian state- Tamil Nadu will provide essential green economy functions. Our future depends on the survival of mangroves, which are crucial habitats. Planting mangroves boosts biodiversity.
The plantation of 30,000 trees is intended to offer work opportunities for the locals, particularly women. The promotion of native tree species will contribute to the protection of biodiversity by providing a natural habitat and additional food source for wildlife, as well as addressing land degradation and habitat fragmentation, primarily for endemic and migratory bird species.
150,000 trees will help recover degraded and deforested lands with primary forests. The project will produce 12,200 rural workdays, mostly for women, boosting the weak rural economy. These trees will absorb 3 million kg of atmospheric carbon annually when mature. The plantation project will also help decarbonize and battle climate change.
Plantation of 160,200 trees in Bhatsai Village, Thane District in Maharashtra state, India, will increase the forest cover, benefiting not just the wildlife habitat but also improving the air quality of Mumbai which has recorded the AQI of 132 (very poor) recently due it's proximity.
The plantation project is implemented in the Tsomgo watershed catchment area in East Sikkim. The project is carried out between 3700 metres and 4000 metres above mean sea level. As a famous tourist location, Tsomgo sees several hundred (500 to 1000) tourist cars every day, with over 300,000 (3 lakh) tourists per year placing environmental stress on these delicate mountain ecosystems.
The refugee area of concern lies in Arua district, 500 km NW of Kampala, Uganda’s capital. The influx of refugees migrating from Sudan into northern Uganda has steeply increased pressure on the natural resources. The project aims at reducing the pressure on such resources by planting trees.