State of Conservation (SOC)
Taï National Park (1988)
UNESCO Extra-Budgetary Funds
International Assistance granted to the property
Total Amount Ap proved:42,000USD
|1987||2-year training for one specialist from Tai National Park at ...||12,000 USD|
|1983||Contribution to the construction of a wardens' station, purchase ...||30,000 USD|
Factors* affecting the property identified in previous reports
Poaching, gold prospection, tree-felling, and subsequent encroachment
Current conservation issues
IUCN has brought this site to the attention of the Committee four times since 1982, recommending it for consideration in the List of World Heritage in Danger.
The values of the park have been considerably eroded since it was inscribed through gold mining, poaches, illegal settlement and felling of timber inside the park.
Analysis and Conclusion
The Committee should make further attempts for information from the Tai authorities recognising that prospects for some improvements are now possible through a WWF-funded project in the park.
Link to the decision
3) Tai National Park (Cote d'Ivoire)
The Committee noted that the natural values of this property had declined due to various illegal activities within the park. The Committee was, however, glad to learn of a forthcoming project financed by WWF, US-AID and possibly with a contribution from the World Heritage which could help mitigate the current situation, and requested IUCN to report back to the Committee at its next session.
No draft Decision
Taï National Park
View inscribed site documents, nomination file, reports, decisions, ...
SOC Reports2014 2012 2009 2007 2004 2003 2002 1989 1988 1986 1985 1984
Detailed List of SOC reports
The threats indicated are listed in alphabetical order; their order does not constitute a classification according to the importance of their impact on the property.
Furthermore, they are presented irrespective of the type of threat faced by the property, i.e. with specific and proven imminent danger (“ascertained danger”) or with threats which could have deleterious effects on the property’s Outstanding Universal Value (“potential danger”).