Mongolian delegation visits Ramat Hovav - Israel Environment, Ynetnews
 
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Ramat Hovav Photo: Haim Hornstein
Ramat Hovav Photo: Haim Hornstein
 
 

Mongolian delegation visits Ramat Hovav

Ulan-Bator mission visits Israel to learn about treatment methods for contaminated water, soil

Ynetnews
Published: 01.14.13, 07:41 / Israel Environment

A delegation from Mongolia's Ministry of Environment and Green Development is hoping to take home practical lessons from a recent visit to Israel.

 

According to the Environmental Protection Ministry the Ulan-Bator mission visited Israel in late December as guests of the Environmental Protection and Foreign ministries.

 

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The Mongolian delegates visited Israel with aim of learning from the Israeli expertise in the fields of water pollution management and prevention, and land rehabilitation.

 

The delegation met with officials from the Environmental Protection Ministry and from the Water Authority, as well as with representatives of companies that deal with land rehabilitation, biological treatment of contaminated soil, and treatment of other environmental woes.

 

The mission visited various sites across Israel, including the Shafdan Wastewater Treatment Plant and the Environmental Services Co., a government-owned company in Ramat Hovav, where they learned about innovative facilities for the treatment of organic waste and solid waste.

 

Mongolia has expressed great interest in forging collaborations with Israel on environmental issues, especially in the fields of air pollution and coping with desertification.

 

Mongolia has the lowest population density in the world, but the country is plagued by a variety of environmental challenges.

 

The effects of desertification and climate change have damaged the ability of its grazing animals to survive, and has prompted a mass migration of Mongolian residents from rural areas to the capital city of Ulan-Bator.

 

Today, 45% of the 2.75 million Mongolians live in the capital, which has registered a sharp increase in air pollution levels in recent years.

 

 

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