Wildlife Conservation Society sees URACCAN as a key player in the development of the Caribbean Coast
According to Díaz Santos, URACCAN is key to community work and territorial impact.

WCS and URACCAN promoted a project to protect endangered migratory species.

Wildlife Conservation Society (WCS) is an organization fighting for the conservation of the largest wildlife reserves worldwide. Five years ago, it has been carrying out joint actions with URACCAN to protect existing biodiversity in the Bosawás Biosphere Reserve. For this reason, WCS's representative in Nicaragua, Fabricio Díaz Santos, recently assured that URACCAN was a key player in the development of the Caribbean Coast.

"Universities are the ones that are sowing the seedlings of future professionals and we need to improve the skills of our professionals, we need to improve the skills of our producers," said Díaz Santos.

According to Díaz Santos, URACCAN is key from community work, the development of new professionals with environmental awareness and their impact on the political culture of the Caribbean territories, where it has a direct impact.

Díaz Santos visited the Los Laureles Natural Laboratory, located 20 kilometers from Siuna, where cocoa clone nurseries were established as part of a project between URACCAN and WCS to protect endangered species, ensuring that this institution is a manager of new paintings and new local capacities.

URACCAN and WCS implemented this project to protect alidorada reinite and mountain torgo in Bosawás, training local producers and implementing agroforestry systems, technology of livestock production and organic cocoa plantations.

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Escrito por
José Garth Medina