The WWF is run at a local level by the following offices...
Madagascar is home to some of the most beautiful, diverse and largest coral reefs in the world. Many more species of fish and birds grow and develop in the country’s mangrove.
Oceans have long been a source of food for Madagascar’s coastal populations, and have more recently become the sites of a budding ecotourism sector. Under-regulated use of the ocean’s valuable resources has resulted in the degradation of marine ecosystems and a decline in marine biodiversity.
WWF works with local governments to establish marine protected areas in Madagascar and the Northern Mozambique Channel. WWF also works with communities to help them develop local marine resource regulation. These communities have been successful in reforesting mangroves, developing ecotourism, and establishing temporary fishing reserves that allow marine species to reach maturity.
In accordance with its environmental and social safeguards policies and framework, World Wildlife Fund (WWF) has established a mechanism to receive and respond to concerns raised by stakeholders, including local communities, who may be affected by the implementation of its activities or by any inappropriate actions of its employees. If you are interested in WWF's work, your input is important to help us learn and continually improve the ways we work to positively impact nature and people.BROCHURE COMPLAINTS RESOLUTION