The last example comes from western Cameroon. Here, it is the communities who have taken action for themselves. The Mt Oku forest, located on the second highest peak in the country, is well-known for its’ rich flora and fauna, which includes a frog found nowhere else in the whole world. The Oku people have strong cultural attachment to their forest, which is sacred to them. Among the numerous resources it provides them with is the unique white honey, which is commercialised internationally. Again, climate changes are affecting the amount of honey the bees can produce: if it is a dry year there is less of it, and if the weather is too wet then the bees abandon the colony with no honey harvest at all. In dry years, fires set by pastoralists to produce fresh grass for their cattle can catch the edges of the forest and destroy both trees and beehives. Sustainable management of forest resources that are key for local livelihoods is therefore proving to be challenging. Apart from demonstrating ways to monitor climatic changes, forest changes and honey yields, we have started a conversation involving multiple actors, including the Fulani pastoralists, centred around finding solutions for sustainable management of the unique Mt Oku Community Forest. As has been the case in other local context, more people and communities are keen to follow in Mt Mbam Fulani pastoralists are now learning how to produce high quality white honey from locally made beehives placed next to Nuxia trees, with the hope that it supports a diversity of livelihoods and protect the small forest found in the mountain – which also contains several unique species.