The Mano River is a river in West Africa. It originates in the Guinea Highlands in Liberia and forms part of the Liberia-Sierra Leone border. The districts through which the river flows include the Parrot’s Beak area of Guinea, Liberia’s Lofa County, and the Kono and Kailahun District
The Moa River (Makona River) is a river in West Africa. It arises in the highlands of Guinea and flows southwest, forming parts of Guinea–Liberia
The Mano River Union. The Mano River Union (MRU) is a regional community in West Africa. It was founded by Liberia and Sierra Leone in October 1973 to expand productive capacity and trade and named after the river that originates in the Guinean highlands and forms the border between the two founding countries.
Mano River, also called Bewa or Gbeyar, river rising in the Guinea Highlands northeast of Voinjama, Liberia. With its tributary, the Morro, it forms more than 90 miles (145 km) of the Liberia–Sierra Leone border. The river and its affluents (including the Zeliba) drain a basin of 3,185 square miles (8,250 square km).
The Organization aims to strengthen the capacity of Member States to integrate their economies and coordinate development programs in the areas of peacebuilding, as a prerequisite to any development, trade promotion, development of industry, energy, agriculture, natural resources, transport and telecommunications, monetary and financial affairs, in short, all aspects of the economic and social life of the Member States.