INTERLACE is a project to strengthen urban ecosystem restoration in the European Union and Latin America

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Stakeholder engagement is a central element of the INTERLACE project as it aims to co-produce tools, governance instruments and other project deliverables with local stakeholders, as well as facilitate knowledge exchange between local, regional and global stakeholders, to inform and support the restoration and rehabilitation of (peri)urban ecosystems through Nature-based Solutions. The purpose of the Stakeholder Engagement Strategy (SES) is to give both theoretical and practical guidance to facilitate sustainable engagement of stakeholders in the INTERLACE project.

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INTERLACE Stakeholder Engagement Title
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Urban ecosystems and their rural counterparts face mounting challenges from urbanization, ecological loss, and climate change. These issues threaten biodiversity, human well-being, and natural habitats. Despite these challenges, the interconnectedness of rural and urban areas presents opportunities for collaborative development – not least through the implementation of nature-based solutions (NBS).

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Photo by Michael Pointner on Unplash
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The city of Chemnitz welcomed over 100 international participants from 11-12 May 2023 to the CITIES TALK NATURE Conference 'Unlocking the potential of underutilised urban areas'. The conference was the third in-person event in the CITIES TALK NATURE series, providing space for learning, exchange and inspiration.

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Conference
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The INTERLACE Urban Governance Atlas was officially launched on 11 May at the INTERLACE Cities Talk Nature Conference in Chemnitz. The first of its kind, the online database showcases 250 policy instruments from 41 countries supporting nature-based solutions and ecosystem restoration. The interactive design invites policymakers, urban planners, researchers, civil society organizations, and others to explore and learn more about what made the instruments successful, lessons learned in their design and implementation, and their approaches to governance.

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UGA LAUNCH
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Time: 16:00 - 17:30 CEST


Municipal governments change and so do their priorities as well as budgets dedicated to certain activities. In this environment, how can municipalities ensure a continuous implementation and development of certain activities over a long period of time? Nature-based solutions, for example, need to be implemented but also maintained as well as financed and often it is important to adapt the nature-based solution to changing circumstances, such as the climate crisis, change in population structure etc.

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Rome River
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