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Conservation Landscape Manager - DTL M/F  (1)

9.11.2018, Full time , NGO / INGO / Non-Profit
Company: World Wide Fund for Nature (WWF Myanmar)
Industry
NGO / INGO / Non-Profit
No of Employees
51-100
Company description
To stop the degradation of the planet's natural environment and to build a future in which humans live in harmony with nature, by: conserving the world's biological diversity; ensuring that the use of renewable natural resources is sustainable; and promoting the reduction of pollution and wasteful consumption.With three of the most pristine large rivers and some of the most extensive intact forest in the region, Myanmar is one of the most biologically diverse and ecologically productive nations on Earth.

Living resources vital to human wellbeing – forests, fisheries, freshwater systems, fertile soils, coastal and marine ecosystems – the country’s natural capital, are the foundation of Myanmar’s long-term sustainable economic development. Myanmar has witnessed its neighbours over-exploit their natural capital, creating precariously fragmented ecosystems unable to support sustainable economic growth over the medium and long term.

But as Myanmar opens up politically and economically, it’s feeling many of the same pressures faced by the rest of the Greater Mekong, from deforestation to illegal wildlife trade.

WWF IN MYANMAR

The government and civil society organizations of Myanmar are now seeking partnerships and state-of-the-art guidance on how to best manage their natural capital, preserving the country’s globally important biodiversity for the near and long-term health and prosperity of the women and men of this vast and diverse nation.

WWF’s aim is to support Myanmar’s development ambitions with a focus on spatial planning and biodiversity conservation in parallel with ecosystem services protection and sustainable livelihoods.Our aim is to support Myanmar’s development ambitions with a focus on spatial planning, biodiversity conservation, ecosystem services, and livelihoods.World Wide Fund for Nature (WWF Myanmar)

Job description
Main function

The Conservation Landscape Manager plays the key leadership and management role in WWF’s effort to conserve Myanmar’s Dawna Tenasserim Landscape. This challenging senior position is responsible for all aspects of this work, including the planning, management, financial, and administrative aspects of the landscape programme, including building and maintaining critical partnerships and relations with key stakeholders, especially with CSOs, NGOs, the Karen National Union’s (KNU) Forest Department and the Myanmar Union government Forest Department.
• Identify and establish strategic partnerships needed to facilitate delivery of shared conservation goals in DTL.
• Support partnership-building efforts with government, CSOs and NGOs.
• Lead stakeholder engagement meetings and workshops to build trust, and coordinate efforts of diverse interests in DTL.
• Manage the team in WWF’s Dawei office to ensure alignment of activities with WWF’s strategic objectives.
• Work closely with the DTL Regional Transboundary Coordinator based in Thailand.
• Act as the focal point for engaging with relevant donors, regional government departments, and the KNU.
• Work closely with the WWF-MM Conservation Director to provide leadership and overall direction and coordination.
• Work with financial staff to budget for the activities of the landscape, and monitoring, while insuring accurate financial and program reporting.
• Lead on relevant fundraising initiatives including writing and reviewing proposals.
• Provide regular reports and analysis to the Conservation Director and the Country Management Team (CMT – Landscape Manager is also a member of CMT)

Desired Skills and Expertise
Required Qualifications

• Master’s degree in natural resource management, environmental or conservation management, bioregional planning, development studies, or relevant fields.
• Qualification and/or extensive experience in project management

Knowledge and Experience

• Thorough understanding of socio-economic, conservation and development issues in Myanmar.
• Knowledge of the policy/institutional context related to conservation and the government agencies, development partners, donor institutions, and the not-for-profit sector in the landscape.
• Five years of practical experience in leading and managing programmes or projects, 2 years of which should be related to landscape management
• Excellent understanding of development partnerships, fund-raising, donor strategies, functions, governmental and international relations
• Proven experience of managing programmes funded by a diversity of sources including governments and aid agencies, private sector donors with annual budget of multi millions USD
• Experience of working in multi-cultural environment and international organisations

The detailed job description is at www.wwf.org.mm under Careers.

Closing Date: 26 October 2018 (Friday)

Interested candidates should email vacancy.mm@wwf.org.mm or send a hard copy cover letter and curriculum vitae in English to 15C, Than Taman Street, Dagon Township Yangon, stating the applied position title. Email application documents should be addressed as Document_Yourfullname.

Only short-listed candidates will be contacted.

Language skills

Work location No.37, Myaw Inn Street, Nyaung Yann Taung Qtr, Dawei.
State/District: Tanintharyi Region

Job details Job Category: NGO, Charity & Voluntary jobs
Job Function: Conservation Landscape Manager - DTL
Employment Type: Other
Full time: YES
Job posted: 9/11/2018

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To stop the degradation of the planet's natural environment and to build a future in which humans live in harmony with nature, by: conserving the world's biological diversity; ensuring that the use of renewable natural resources is sustainable; and promoting the reduction of pollution and wasteful consumption.

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To stop the degradation of the planet's natural environment and to build a future in which humans live in harmony with nature, by: conserving the world's biological diversity; ensuring that the use of renewable natural resources is sustainable; and promoting the reduction of pollution and wasteful consumption.

With three of the most pristine large rivers and some of the most extensive intact forest in the region, Myanmar is one of the most biologically diverse and ecologically productive nations on Earth. Living resources vital to human wellbeing – forests, fisheries, freshwater systems, fertile soils, coastal and marine ecosystems – the country’s natural capital, are the foundation of Myanmar’s long-term sustainable economic development. Myanmar has witnessed its neighbours over-exploit their natural capital, creating precariously fragmented ecosystems unable to support sustainable economic growth over the medium and long term. But as Myanmar opens up politically and economically, it’s feeling many of the same pressures faced by the rest of the Greater Mekong, from deforestation to illegal wildlife trade. WWF IN MYANMAR The government and civil society organizations of Myanmar are now seeking partnerships and state-of-the-art guidance on how to best manage their natural capital, preserving the country’s globally important biodiversity for the near and long-term health and prosperity of the women and men of this vast and diverse nation. WWF’s aim is to support Myanmar’s development ambitions with a focus on spatial planning and biodiversity conservation in parallel with ecosystem services protection and sustainable livelihoods.

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To stop the degradation of the planet's natural environment and to build a future in which humans live in harmony with nature, by: conserving the world's biological diversity; ensuring that the use of renewable natural resources is sustainable; and promoting the reduction of pollution and wasteful consumption.

With three of the most pristine large rivers and some of the most extensive intact forest in the region, Myanmar is one of the most biologically diverse and ecologically productive nations on Earth. Living resources vital to human wellbeing – forests, fisheries, freshwater systems, fertile soils, coastal and marine ecosystems – the country’s natural capital, are the foundation of Myanmar’s long-term sustainable economic development. Myanmar has witnessed its neighbours over-exploit their natural capital, creating precariously fragmented ecosystems unable to support sustainable economic growth over the medium and long term. But as Myanmar opens up politically and economically, it’s feeling many of the same pressures faced by the rest of the Greater Mekong, from deforestation to illegal wildlife trade. WWF IN MYANMAR The government and civil society organizations of Myanmar are now seeking partnerships and state-of-the-art guidance on how to best manage their natural capital, preserving the country’s globally important biodiversity for the near and long-term health and prosperity of the women and men of this vast and diverse nation. WWF’s aim is to support Myanmar’s development ambitions with a focus on spatial planning and biodiversity conservation in parallel with ecosystem services protection and sustainable livelihoods.

Our aim is to support Myanmar’s development ambitions with a focus on spatial planning, biodiversity conservation, ecosystem services, and livelihoods.

World Wide Fund for Nature (WWF Myanmar)

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To stop the degradation of the planet's natural environment and to build a future in which humans live in harmony with nature, by: conserving the world's biological diversity; ensuring that the use of renewable natural resources is sustainable; and promoting the reduction of pollution and wasteful consumption.

With three of the most pristine large rivers and some of the most extensive intact forest in the region, Myanmar is one of the most biologically diverse and ecologically productive nations on Earth. Living resources vital to human wellbeing – forests, fisheries, freshwater systems, fertile soils, coastal and marine ecosystems – the country’s natural capital, are the foundation of Myanmar’s long-term sustainable economic development. Myanmar has witnessed its neighbours over-exploit their natural capital, creating precariously fragmented ecosystems unable to support sustainable economic growth over the medium and long term. But as Myanmar opens up politically and economically, it’s feeling many of the same pressures faced by the rest of the Greater Mekong, from deforestation to illegal wildlife trade. WWF IN MYANMAR The government and civil society organizations of Myanmar are now seeking partnerships and state-of-the-art guidance on how to best manage their natural capital, preserving the country’s globally important biodiversity for the near and long-term health and prosperity of the women and men of this vast and diverse nation. WWF’s aim is to support Myanmar’s development ambitions with a focus on spatial planning and biodiversity conservation in parallel with ecosystem services protection and sustainable livelihoods.

Our aim is to support Myanmar’s development ambitions with a focus on spatial planning, biodiversity conservation, ecosystem services, and livelihoods.

World Wide Fund for Nature (WWF Myanmar)

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