Pakistan has a 1,050 km long coastline, shared by two provinces
Sindh and Balochistan

Pakistan has a 1,050 km long coastline, shared by two provinces, Sindh and Balochistan, stretching from the Rann of Kutch in the east to Jiwani in the west.
Globally with as many as 100 million species, marine biodiversity far exceeds that on land. In Pakistan, it faces various threats from habitat destruction to illegal catch of juveniles of commercially important fish species, in particular for migratory species (such as tuna and tuna like species). These threats have marred the marine biodiversity in Northern Indian Ocean.
High levels of by-catch of cetaceans, marine turtles and sharks in fishing operations, dumping of untreated waste, and large amounts of marine pollution have further deteriorated the natural habitat and stocks of ecologically and commercially important species in the area.
WWF’s Global Goal: The world’s most important fisheries and ocean ecosystems are productive and resilient, and improve livelihoods and biodiversity.
WWF-Pakistan’s Oceans Goal:  Marine fisheries and the ocean ecosystem are sustainably managed ensuring conservation of biodiversity and supporting livelihoods of natural resource dependent communities
What WWF-Pakistan is doing?
WWF-Pakistan is working to sustainably manage Indian Ocean fisheries while supporting livelihoods and biodiversity, through:



WWF – Pakistan has made considerable progress since 2011 in marine and coastal programme and has grown in its network extending support to regional countries including the WWF-Network.  WWF – Pakistan ties up with the WWF global marine programme strategy and corresponds to its goals and objectives. WWF – Pakistan’s work in coastal areas has focused broadly in the following areas:


Building a future in which people live in harmony with nature.

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