Severe drought in Pará state has led to a state of disaster being declared in several municipalities. This is caused by increasing climate changes and El Niño, resulting in a more flammable Amazon rainforest. Agroforestry systems and native honeybee apiculture cooperatives are becoming more popular in the region, aiming to provide sustainable alternatives to traditional farming practices. Decreased water levels in rivers and the lack of access to potable water have led to difficulties for farmers and concerns about food safety. This has resulted in authorities introducing plans to reduce damages from the water crisis. Family farmers are particularly impacted, with lost produce and decreased income due to the region’s extreme drought. Agroforestry farming, which combines native trees with agricultural crops, has shown promising results in the area, and organizations are working to support the implementation of this method as a more sustainable and productive alternative to traditional slash-and-burn farming. Addressing these issues is crucial as the impacts of climate changes continue to affect the region’s food production and access to water.