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Ecological restoration as a strategy for mitigating and adapting to climate change: lessons and challenges from Brazil

  • Mercedes M. C. BustamanteEmail author
  • José Salomão Silva
  • Aldicir Scariot
  • Alexandre Bonesso Sampaio
  • Daniel Luis Mascia
  • Edenise Garcia
  • Edson Sano
  • Geraldo Wilson Fernandes
  • Giselda Durigan
  • Iris Roitman
  • Isabel Figueiredo
  • Ricardo Ribeiro Rodrigues
  • Valério D. Pillar
  • Alba Orli de Oliveira
  • Ana Claudia Malhado
  • Ane Alencar
  • Annelise Vendramini
  • Aurélio Padovezi
  • Helena Carrascosa
  • Joberto Freitas
  • José Alves Siqueira
  • Julia Shimbo
  • Leonel Graça Generoso
  • Marcelo Tabarelli
  • Rachel Biderman
  • Rafael de Paiva Salomão
  • Raul Valle
  • Brienza Junior
  • Carlos Nobre
Article

Abstract

Climate change is a global phenomenon that affects biophysical systems and human well-being. The Paris Agreement of the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change entered into force in 2016 with the objective of strengthening the global response to climate change by keeping global temperature rise this century well below 2 °C above pre-industrial levels and to pursue efforts to limit the temperature increase even further to 1.5 °C. The agreement requires all Parties to submit their “nationally determined contributions” (NDCs) and to strengthen these efforts in the years ahead. Reducing carbon emissions from deforestation and forest degradation is an important strategy for mitigating climate change, particularly in developing countries with large forests. Extensive tropical forest loss and degradation have increased awareness at the international level of the need to undertake large-scale ecological restoration, highlighting the need to identify cases in which restoration strategies can contribute to mitigation and adaptation. Here we consider Brazil as a case study to evaluate the benefits and challenges of implementing large-scale restoration programs in developing countries. The Brazilian NDC included the target of restoring and reforesting 12 million hectares of forests for multiple uses by 2030. Restoration of native vegetation is one of the foundations of sustainable rural development in Brazil and should consider multiple purposes, from biodiversity and ecosystem services conservation to social and economic development. However, ecological restoration still presents substantial challenges for tropical and mega-diverse countries, including the need to develop plans that are technically and financially feasible, as well as public policies and monitoring instruments that can assess effectiveness. The planning, execution, and monitoring of restoration efforts strongly depend on the context and the diagnosis of the area with respect to reference ecosystems (e.g., forests, savannas, grasslands, wetlands). In addition, poor integration of climate change policies at the national and subnational levels and with other sectorial policies constrains the large-scale implementation of restoration programs. The case of Brazil shows that slowing deforestation is possible; however, this analysis highlights the need for increased national commitment and international support for actions that require large-scale transformations of the forest sector regarding ecosystem restoration efforts. Scaling up the ambitions and actions of the Paris Agreement implies the need for a global framework that recognizes landscape restoration as a cost-effective nature-based solution and that supports countries in addressing their remaining needs, challenges, and barriers.

Keywords

Landscape degradation Forestry sector Brazilian NDC Environmental monitoring Environmental policy 

Notes

Funding information

This document is based on discussions held during the Workshop Vegetation Restoration and Mitigation of Climate Change, in Brasilia, Brazil (August 18–19, 2016) financed by the Climate Land Use Alliance. We would like to thank the financial support of the Rede Clima of Brazilian Ministry of Science, Technology and Innovation. José Salomão Silva was supported by the National Council for Scientific and Technological Development (381528/2016-2).

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Copyright information

© Springer Nature B.V. 2019

Authors and Affiliations

  • Mercedes M. C. Bustamante
    • 1
    Email author
  • José Salomão Silva
    • 1
  • Aldicir Scariot
    • 2
  • Alexandre Bonesso Sampaio
    • 3
  • Daniel Luis Mascia
    • 2
  • Edenise Garcia
    • 4
  • Edson Sano
    • 5
  • Geraldo Wilson Fernandes
    • 6
  • Giselda Durigan
    • 7
    • 8
  • Iris Roitman
    • 1
  • Isabel Figueiredo
    • 9
  • Ricardo Ribeiro Rodrigues
    • 10
  • Valério D. Pillar
    • 11
  • Alba Orli de Oliveira
    • 12
  • Ana Claudia Malhado
    • 13
  • Ane Alencar
    • 14
  • Annelise Vendramini
    • 15
  • Aurélio Padovezi
    • 16
  • Helena Carrascosa
    • 17
  • Joberto Freitas
    • 18
  • José Alves Siqueira
    • 19
  • Julia Shimbo
    • 14
  • Leonel Graça Generoso
    • 20
  • Marcelo Tabarelli
    • 21
  • Rachel Biderman
    • 16
  • Rafael de Paiva Salomão
    • 22
  • Raul Valle
    • 20
  • Brienza Junior
    • 23
  • Carlos Nobre
    • 24
  1. 1.Department of EcologyUniversidade de BrasíliaBrasíliaBrazil
  2. 2.Laboratory of Ecology and ConservationEMBRAPA-Recursos Genéticos e BiotecnologiaBrasíliaBrazil
  3. 3.National Center for Research and ConservationInstituto Chico Mendes de Conservação da BiodiversidadeBrasíliaBrazil
  4. 4.The Nature Conservancy—TNCBelémBrazil
  5. 5.Brazilian Institute of the Environment and Renewable Natural Resources – IBAMABrasíliaBrazil
  6. 6.Department of General BiologyUniversidade Federal de Minas GeraisBelo HorizonteBrazil
  7. 7.Laboratory of Ecology and Forest HydrologyInstituto FlorestalAssisBrazil
  8. 8.Laboratory of Ecology and Forest Hydrology, Universidade Estadual de CampinasCampinasBrazil
  9. 9.Instituto Sociedade, População e Natureza - ISPNBrasíliaBrazil
  10. 10.Department of Biological SciencesUniversidade de São Paulo, Luiz de Queiroz College of AgriculturePiracicabaBrazil
  11. 11.Department of EcologyUniversidade Federal do Rio Grande do SulPorto AlegreBrazil
  12. 12.Rede de sementes do cerradoBrasíliaBrazil
  13. 13.Institute of Biological and Health SciencesUniversidade Federal de AlagoasMaceióBrazil
  14. 14.Amazon Environmental Research Institute—IPAMBrasíliaBrazil
  15. 15.FGVcesSão PauloBrazil
  16. 16.World Resources Institute—WRISão PauloBrazil
  17. 17.Secretary of EnvironmentSão PauloBrazil
  18. 18.Brazilian Forest ServiceMinistry of EnvironmentBrasíliaBrazil
  19. 19.Reference Center for the Recovery of Degraded Areas of the CaatingaUniversidade Federal do Vale do São FranciscoPetrolinaBrazil
  20. 20.Secretariat of the EnvironmentBrasíliaBrazil
  21. 21.Department of Applied EcologyUniversidade Federal de PernambucoRecifeBrazil
  22. 22.Universidade Federal Rural da Amazônia/CAPESBelémBrazil
  23. 23.EMBRAPA Amazônia OrientalBelémBrazil
  24. 24.Institute for Advanced StudiesUniversidade de São PauloSão PauloBrazil

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