Data and analysis
12 GB of updated datasets on the most pressuring issues of the Amazon rainforest. All data available for download. Get graphical analysis through maps and charts.
More than 30 layers of georeferenced data ready to be used on interactive maps. Make your own visualization with our tool and get the embed code to publish customized maps
Get news from a network of journalist which expands through 9 countries and read first hand reports of citizens and NGOs sent directly from the cities, forests and rivers of the Amazon
- Hydroelectric Power
- Protected Areas and Indigenous Lands
- Roads and Deforestation
Meet family farmers, technicians and government officials who help the country produce and at the same time recover Amazonian forests
Pilot platform to inform local communities in advance about flood risks and empower journalists and researchers for historical analyzes of river levels
The project developed a low-cost monitoring system to analyze water quality for human consumption, and made the implementation with communities in the Brazilian Amazon. The results of the analysis are presented on real time in InfoAmazonia platform and alerts are sent to consumers through SMS.
A tool created by a geographer at King’s College of London, shows that, at current rates of degradation, the largest planet in the rain forest will last only 245 years.
Map brings Social Progress Index data for the 772 municipalities of the Brazilian Amazon, raised by the NGO Imazon
How much money is spent by the federal government to preserve the Amazon? Where resources are invested? A look at the modern era of deforestation (2007-2014) shows the successes and failures of the government’s strategy to combat the devastation of the Brazilian Amazon.
A paradox haunts the human populations at Amazonia: despite inhabiting the largest watershed on the planet, many people do not have access to potable water. This and other data related to to basic sanitation, water quality and waterborne diseases in the Brazilian Amazon region are presented in the app VISAGUAS.
One of the most important hydrological cycles of the planet takes place between the Andes and the Amazon: masses of moist air produced in the forest are dragged up to the mountain slopes, where they cool and precipitate as rain. One fifth of all the fresh water on the planet is generated in this area.
A database with information on fundings from the Brazilian National Bank for Economic Development (BNDES), the largest financier of large projects in the Amazon. Check out the profile of the companies benefited, the total funds invested in each project and much more.