Central Asia served as a key source of uranium in the former Soviet Union, which left behind a host of security and environmental issues.
The former Soviet Union left a trail of toxic devastation for which Russia has shirked responsibility.
More than 400,000 inhabitants will gain access to cleaner drinking water and about 100,000 inhabitants will benefit from investments in sanitation facilities under the project.
The Central Asia Hydrometeorology Modernisation Project has benefited Tajikistan and Kyrgyzstan greatly.
The Green Climate Fund is allocating the funds as part of a UN World Food Programme project to help the country adapt to severe weather changes.
Three new environmental installations are expected to measure the pollution levels in Bishkek and will help authorities to reduce the smog hanging over the city.
The European Union will allocate €10 million for the treatment of hazardous uranium tailings impoundments in the region leftover from the Soviet Union and Russian negligence.
Some analysts are viewing the effort as politically driven, while environmentalists are already sounding the alarm.
Activists are calling on the government to declare the Baikonur Cosmodrome an environmental disaster zone and force Russia to leave the space port.
Central Asia experienced catastrophic natural disasters throughout the 20th century, and international bodies like the World Bank have programs to help make the region more financially resilient during future events.