GEAG’s cornerstone is a robust, adaptable livelihood of marginalized communities that can recover from shocks and stresses. The basic pillars of resilient livelihood are diversification of income resources, adaptability, sustainable practices, community support and access to basic resources. GEAG focuses on developing and promoting locally adapted farming systems, sustainable and ecological farming practices, conservation of ecosystem services, building community institutions and so on to promote resilient livelihood. GEAG is also actively involved in advocating for policy changes that promote resilient livelihood. The concept of resilient livelihoods is strongly related to broader issues about sustainable development, poverty reduction, and community capacity building to endure and recover from diverse shocks. It emphasizes the significance of developing systems that can adapt to changing circumstances while still providing a stable and sustainable source of income.