The resilient orchards are implemented from the agroecological strategy and with attention to climate change, which implies food cultivation practices without deterioration of the environment, responds to limited conditions of water availability, for which reason a drip irrigation mechanism is included and in some cases of rainwater collection.
The Hope Watershed provides the majority of the water used for domestic and commercial purposes in the Kingston Metropolitan Area.
Rainwater harvesting systems, or SCALL, allow the collection of rainwater for human consumption and/or private or community daily use.
Wetlands play an important role in protecting the coastline from erosion and flooding.
Urban beekeeping is an alternative livelihood that is resilient to climate change. It will be promoted in communities of the urban area.
Pervious pavement helps increase water infiltration and reduces the incidence of flooding. This is accomplished with the use of grass and other porous materials.
The planting of fruit trees in urban areas is due to boosting the population’s interest in recovering and maintaining tree cover in the city that contributes to reducing the effects of climate change at the local level.
Through a comprehensive training strategy for landowners and ranchers located in one of the basins that supply water to the city of Xalapa, in order to strengthen local communities in the face of the effects of climate change and reduce their vulnerability to events such as landslides and landslides.
Planting trees in urban areas contributes to the reduction of air pollution, since trees help filter pollutants from the air. Trees are carbon sinks and thus will help improve air quality in cities.
In the contour and within the plots, plant species with dense foliage are established applying reproduction techniques such as cuttings. When they reach their maximum growth they will constitute a barrier of vegetal material that will protect the land from erosion.