Aliansi Masyarakat Adat Nusantara (AMAN) or the Indigenous Peoples’ Alliance of the Archipelago is an independent civil organization with a vision of achieving an equitable and prosperous life for all indigenous peoples in Indonesia. AMAN is a membership-based social movement made up of over 2,000 Indigenous communities across the Indonesian archipelago, amounting to around 15 million individual members. We work at the local, national and international level to represent and advocate on behalf of our members.
Rumah AMAN Jakarta Jalan Tebet Timur Dalam Raya No.11A Kel. Tebet Timur, Kec. Tebet, Jakarta Selatan, Indonesia. Kode Pos – 12820. Rumah AMAN Bogor Jalan Sempur No.58 Bogor, Indonesia Kode Pos – 16128
HuMa is a non-profit, non-governmental organization whose work focuses on the issue of legal reform in the natural resource sector. The organization runs the Indonesia School of Community Law Facilitators and is working on creating a mechanism for conflict resolution supported by indigenous people and local communities. The organization’s goal is to reform the legal system in order to take the interests of marginalized communities into consideration while ensuring both the protection of natural habitats and human rights.
Jalan Jati Agung No. 8 Jatipadang, Jakarta, Kode Pos 12540, Indonesia
The Division of Forest Planning is the spatial planning directorate within the Ministry of Forestry. It is responsible for the Forest Resource Inventory System (FRIS), which is integrated into the related National Carbon Accounting System (NCAS), which monitors all terrestrial carbon. Together these form the basis of the national Monitoring, Reporting and Verification (MRV) system for REDD+ in Indonesia.
Mission: - Accelerating the release of Bornean orangutans from ex-situ to in-situ locations - Encouraging the protection of Bornean orangutans and their habitat - Increasing the empowerment of communities surrounding orangutan habitat - Supporting research and education activities for the conservation of Bornean orangutans and their habitat - Promoting the participation of and partnership with all stakeholders - Strengthening institutional capacity
Jalan Papandayan No. 10 Bogor 16151
CARE is working on REDD initiatives where community-based forest management is the primary approach to forest management. These forest areas are distinct from those where management decision-making are primarily made by government authorities. CARE builds benefits for poorer, marginalized people into all of our REDD projects and establishes robust safeguards to prevent negative social impacts. CARE is developing certified REDD projects that meet, and where possible, the leading 3rd party social and environmental standards (i.e. the Climate, Community and Biodiversity Standards) by ensuring, for example, that all REDD activities consider specific impacts on women and equitable sharing of benefits.
CARE Australia GPO 2014 Canberra ACT 2601
CIMTROP is part of the University of Palangka Raya (UNPAR) and is responsible for managing the Natural Laboratory of Peat-swamp Forest. This critical area of 50,000 hectares is the site of much research work and is protected by CIMTROP's Community Patrol Team – a unit made up of concerned and committed people from the local village of Kereng Bangkerai; managed by CIMTROP and funded by OuTrop and other supporters. The Patrol Team stopped illegal logging in 2004, keep the area free of disturbance, fight and prevent forest fire and have facilitated education, awareness and community support projects.
University of Palangka Raya Jl. Yos Sudarso, Kampus UNPAR Tunjung Nyahu, Palangka Raya 73111, Central Kalimantan, Indonesia
CIFOR advances human well-being, environmental conservation, and equity by conducting research to inform policies and practices that affect forests in developing countries. CIFOR values commitment to impact, professionalism, innovation and critical thinking, respect and collaboration. CIFOR’s vision is of a world in which forests remain high on the world’s political agenda, and people recognise the real value of forests for maintaining livelihoods and ecosystems services. In CIFOR’s vision, decision-making that affects forests is based on solid science and principles of good governance, and reflects the perspectives of developing countries and forest-dependent people.
The Clinton Climate Initiative (CCI) implements programs that create and advance solutions to the root causes of climate change – while also helping to reduce our reliance on oil, saving money for individuals and governments, creating jobs, and growing economies. CCI, in partnership with the C40 Cities Climate Leadership Group (C40), focuses on helping large cities reduce their carbon emissions. Other programs aim to increase energy efficiency through building retrofits; to increase access to clean energy technology and deploy it at the government, corporate, and homeowner levels; and to reverse deforestation by preserving and regrowing forests. - See more at:
1271 Avenue of the Americas 42nd Floor New York, NY 10020
JI Pejaten Barat 16A Kemang, Jakarta 12550 Indonesia
CGIAR is a global partnership that unites organizations engaged in research for a food secure future. The name CGIAR comes from the acronym for the Consultative Group on International Agricultural Research. In 2008 CGIAR underwent a major transformation. To reflect this and yet retain our roots we have kept CGIAR as our name. CGIAR research is dedicated to reducing rural poverty, increasing food security, improving human health and nutrition, and ensuring more sustainable management of natural resources. It is carried out by 15 Centers, that are members of the CGIAR Consortium, in close collaboration with hundreds of partner organizations, including national and regional research institutes, civil society organizations, academia, and the private sector.
CGIAR Consortium Office c/o AGROPOLIS INTERNATIONAL Avenue Agropolis F-34394 Montpellier Cedex 5
To coordinate the implementation of the climate change and to strengthen the position of Indonesia in international forums in controlling climate change, the Government of Indonesia established the National Council on Climate Change (DNPI) through Presidential Regulation of the Republic of Indonesia Number 46 Year 2008. Duties and functions of DNPI: - Formulating national policies, strategies and programs to climate change control activities; - Coordinate activities in climate change control duties which include adaptation, mitigation, technology transfer and financing; - Formulate mechanism arrangement policies and procedures of carbon trading; - Implement monitoring and evaluation of the implementation of the climate change policy; - Strengthen the position of Indonesia to encourage developed countries to take more responsibility in controlling climate change.
(BUMN Building 18th Floor) Jalan Medan Merdeka Slattern 13 Jakarta 10110 - Indonesia
Earth Innovation Institute was born as the international program of the “Amazon Environmental Research Institute” (IPAM), an independent Brazilian research institute founded in 1995. Our emphases on scientific research, policy and market analysis, combined with our commitments to strong local partnerships, allow us to support people making positive change on the ground. These people include farmers, timber producers, traditional fishing communities, businesses, and governments committed to sustainable, low-emission rural development. We seize opportunities where we can have the biggest impact in securing long-term supplies of food and timber production, in maintaining and rebuilding ecosystem services, and in lowering greenhouse gas emissions. Our work now focuses on the tropical forest frontiers of Brazil, Indonesia, Colombia, Peru, and Mexico, as well as on improving and refining California’s climate policies.
Vision: Being a faculty that excels in the development of science and knowledge in the field of "agriculture in the broad sense", especially in tropical peat swamp areas, watersheds and environment.
The Forest Carbon Asia (FCA) Knowledge Management Platform was launched in end April 2011 to provide open, up-to-date, objective and insightful information and analysis on the resources, policies, players and issues related to climate change mitigation via forest carbon sequestration and storage across the Asian region. FCA supports REDD+ readiness and is committed to ensuring that the forest and land resources of Asia are managed sustainably for the benefit of the climate, biodiversity, indigenous peoples and local communities of Asia.
ForestCarbon Asia Inc. Regd. Office: No. 47B, Road 7, Project 6, Quezon city, Philippines
Jl. Sempur Kaler No. 62 Bogor Jawa Barat, 16129 Indonesia
Forum Orangutan Indonesia (FORINA) was established in 2009 (25 February 2009) in Bogor to serve as a guiding coalition for orangutan conservation, improving coordination and communications among key actors. FORINA encourages cooperation among the numerous stakeholders whose actions impact orangutan survival. FORINA’s role is to spur Indonesian Ministry of Forestry’s National Strategy and Action Plan for Orangutan Conservation starting from concept to implementation and regularly monitor it through regional and national meetings among stakeholders in orangutan conservation.
Jl. Cemara Boulevard No. 58 Sektor 7, Taman Yasmin Bogor 16112. Indonesia
The Governors’ Climate and Forests Task Force (GCF) is a unique subnational collaboration between 22 states and provinces from Brazil, Indonesia, Mexico, Nigeria, Peru, Spain, and the United States. The GCF seeks to advance jurisdictional programs designed to promote low emissions rural development and reduced emissions from deforestation and land use (REDD+) and link these activities with emerging greenhouse gas (GHG) compliance regimes and other pay-for-performance opportunities. More than 20% of the world’s tropical forests are in GCF states and provinces, including more than 75% of Brazil’s and more than half of Indonesia’s. The GCF includes states and provinces that are leading the way in building comprehensive, jurisdiction-wide approaches to low emissions development and REDD+ as well as the only jurisdiction in the world (California) that is considering provisions that would recognize offsets from REDD+ as part of its GHG compliance system.
University of Colorado Boulder School of Law UCB 27 2450 Kittredge Loop Boulder CO 80309
Carbon finance expert InfiniteEARTH's ultimate mission is to move the world from an unsustainable extractive economy to a sustainable replacement economy by changing the way the world views the consumption and pricing of goods and services.
36/F Tower Two, Times Square 1 Matheson Street Causeway Bay, Hong Kong
Jl. G. Obos No. 76 A Palangka Raya Kalimantan Tengah
The Ministry of Forestry (MoF) is responsible for managing the national forest estate, which was reported in 2012 to be approximately 118 million hectares (55% of the land surface). MoF is responsible for overall forest management, which includes improving and managing public access to forest areas. MoF, with the support of the Ministry of Environment, has been leading initial steps in the REDD+ process, such as setting up the Indonesia Forest Climate Alliance. Furthermore, with financial and technical support from Australia, Germany, the UK and the World Bank, MoF is currently developing demonstration activities for testing and initiating a global REDD carbon market. Within MoF, the Directorate General of Forest Plan (DGPlan) is responsible for the Forest Resource Inventory System (FRIS), which is integrated into the National Carbon Accounting System (NCAS).
The Partnership for Governance Reform ('the-Partnership') is a multi-stakeholder organisation working with government agencies and civil society organisations (CSO's) to advance reform at both national and local levels. The Partnership build crucial links between all levels of government and civil society to sustainably promote good governance in Indonesia.
Jl. Wolter Monginsidi No. 3 Kebayoran Baru Jakarta Selatan 12110
NASA provides grants as part of its global carbon monitoring program, which contribute to an international focus on reducing emissions due to deforestation.
The mission of The Nature Conservancy is to conserve the lands and waters on which all life depends. Together with government, companies, other non-profits and local marine and forest-dwelling communities, The Nature Conservancy is helping develop new solutions to the problems that threaten to undermine Indonesia’s development. By supporting sustainable development, the Conservancy has a chance to play an important role in helping one of the world’s largest and most environmentally important and highly populated countries achieve a natural balance, both on the land and at sea.
The majority of Norwegian development assistance is administered by the Ministry of Foreign Affairs and Norwegian foreign missions. In the case of aid funds that are not administered by Norad, the agency provides advice on what is required to achieve results, communicates results and contributes to debate on the effects of development assistance.
P.O.Box 8034 Dep, NO-0030 Oslo Ruseløkkveien 26, Oslo, Norway
The Orangutan Conservancy is dedicated to the protection of orangutans in their natural habitat through research, capacity building, education and public awareness programs, and by supporting numerous on-the-ground efforts to save Southeast Asia’s only great ape. The OC is working towards achieving this mission through providing funding to a variety of orangutan protection and conservation research programmes, providing emergency funding to protect critical orangutan habitats, and improving awareness of the plight of the orangutan and their habitats in Borneo and Sumatra. The OC is operated primarily by dedicated volunteers.
Orangutan Conservancy P.O. Box 513 5001 Wilshire Blvd. #112 Los Angeles, CA 90036 USA
Orangutan Research and Conservation Project (ORCP) was the initial name of the program started in 1971 by Dr. Biruté Mary Galdikas and her former husband, Rod Brindamour, in Tanjung Puting National Park (originally Tanjung Puting Reserve) in the province of Kalimantan Tengah (Central Indonesian Borneo). The purpose of the program was and continues to be the study of the behavior and ecology of wild orangutans as well as the conservation of wild orangutan populations and their rain forest habitat.
PT RMU is a Jakarta based company
PT Rimba Makmur Utama Suite 5002, 50th Floor Jl. MH Thamrin no. 1 Jakarta 10310, Indonesia
The University of Palangka Raya (UNPAR) was founded on 10 November 1963. It is the first public university and the oldest in Central Kalimantan. The university emphasizes research in tropical peat swamp areas and watersheds and supports sustainable development activities at the local and national levels. It is currently involved in a one year project developing improved models for estimating carbon stocks in tropical biomass which is funded by The US Forest Service and the Global Environment Facility. In central Kalimantan the university is also involved in a project developing policy options for a provincial institutional framework for assessment of REDD+ activities on the basis of REDD+ social and environmental standards.
Kampus Unpar Tunjung Nyaho Jalan Yos Sudarso Kotak Pos 2/PLKUP Palangka Raya (7311A) Kalimantan Tengah
Jl. RTA Milono No. 1 Palangka Raya
PECCN is a CARE-led 'community of practice' with a secretariat and global membership. The Network supports CARE International Members, Country Offices and their partners to develop innovative, people-centred climate change programming that can be shared and replicated at national and global levels. It also works to influence international conventions, as well as regional and national policy frameworks, to more effectively address the interests and rights of poor and marginalized people. PECCN is especially focused on reducing the negative impacts of climate change by transforming policies, institutions and practices that currently obstruct poor people's ability to adapt, and working with rural community members to improve their livelihoods through better management and governance of natural resources. The Network operates globally but with a focus on developing countries. One of the Network's key strengths is its ability to forge collaborative relationships between, and distil lessons from CARE staff members and partners working around the world.
For the last 40 years, Rare has worked with communities around the world to tackle environmental problems with locally led solutions. Rare still does. But the scope of Rare’s work has expanded so much that it was time to evolve its mission and brand identity. Mission: As the human population increases, the interdependencies between people and nature become magnified. Most environmental problems stem from human activity. But people also wield the solutions. Rare’s new mission statement — Rare inspires change so people and nature thrive — is ready-made for this moment in history.
Jl. Papandayan 11A Bogor, 16151 Indonesia
The purpose of the joint South Dakota State University (SDSU)/United States Geological Survey Earth Resources Observation and Science (USGS/EROS) Geographic Information Science Center of Excellence is to establish a joint program that will enable SDSU faculty and students, along with EROS scientists, to carry out collaborative research, seek professional development, and implement educational programs in the applications of geographic information science. By serving South Dakota, national and international communities through this research, we expect SDSU to be recognized as a global center of expertise in geographic information science studies.
Starling Resources provides expertise and consulting services to a range of local and international organizations, corporate, and government clients. Starling’s unique approach is analytical, multi-dimensional, and often involves collaborating with a range of partners and experts. They utilize their extensive experience in finance, business, natural resource management, and community planning to analyze, design, and implement programs of work across the following 4 focus areas: 1. Conservation 2. Carbon & Climate 3. Community Development 4. Corporate Sustainability
Jl. Bypass Ngurah Rai No. 121x Sanur, Bali 80227 Indonesia
Terra Global Capital, LLC was formed in June 2006 to provide organizations with strategic advice in environmental markets. Their goal is to facilitate the market for land use carbon and other environmental credits. They do this by providing technical expertise for the measurement and monetization of land use carbon credits and carbon finance through a dedicated investment fund. By combining remote sensing based measurement methodologies with carbon finance we aim to lower costs and increase accuracy for carbon from afforestation, reforestation agro-forestry, changes in agricultural practices, and avoided deforestation projects globally. By providing this expertise we can bring feasibility to many valuable projects, particularly those in areas of rural poverty. Their expertise in carbon modeling with remote sensing systems for land-based carbon credits enables Terra to provide initial feasibility estimates for carbon revenue to project developers and efficiently create and monitor land-based carbon credits. The carbon forecasting and measurement techniques combined with field support allow Terra to provide project developers with cost effective access the market for carbon credits.
Mailing Address: 1948 Green Street San Francisco, CA 94123
The United Nations Office for REDD+ Coordination in Indonesia (UNORCID) is the focal point for REDD+ activities of the UN system in Indonesia. UNORCID provides the REDD+ transition team, its counterparts from UN agencies, funds and programmes and all stakeholders with coordination and information regarding the latest REDD+ developments in Indonesia. Through assessing needs and assisting policy formulation as requested, UNORCID offers direct support to Indonesia’s REDD+ transition team. UNORCID provides the REDD+ transition team with relevant technical expertise upon request. On the global level, UNORCID encourages and promotes a coordinated international response to challenges and opportunities for climate change mitigation and adaptation in Indonesia. This serves to ensure the efficient allocation of resources for REDD+ in support of the priorities of the Government of Indonesia by the broader donor community as well as the Private Sector.
Jakarta Office: Menara Thamrin, 5th Floor Jl. M.H. Thamrin Kav. 3 Jakarta 10250, Indonesia Tel: +62 21 39830091 Palangkaraya Office: Jl. Yos Sudarso no.8, Bukit Tunggal Palangka Raya 73111, Central Kalimantan Tel: +62 536 324 1080
Centre for Environmental Management School of Geography University of Nottingham NOTTINGHAM, NG7 2RD United Kingdom
The Verified Carbon Standard (VCS) and the associated VCS Program were launched in November 2007 and are now well established among the leading global greenhouse gas (GHG) standards and programs in the voluntary carbon market. Their primary objective is to bring standardization, transparency and credibility to the voluntary carbon market. Increasingly, we are generating lessons and providing inputs for compliance regimes emerging worldwide and broader results-based compensation mechanisms.
1730 Rhode Island Avenue, NW Suite 803 Washington, DC 20036
WCS has worked continually in Indonesia since 1995, from Sumatra in the west to Papua in the east, and all major islands groups in between. WCS supports reforms to national laws and policies that will safeguard Indonesia’s wildlife and wild places for years to come. Our goals focus on protecting a number of key species and areas, but we hope to demonstrate model solutions that can help reduce threats facing much of the wildlife and wildlands across the archipelago. Our work takes us from the tiger-filled forests of northern Sumatra—where stopping poaching and easing conflict between tigers and people are our biggest priorities—to the capital city of Jakarta and other large cities, where wildlife trade and smuggling occurs. In Sulawesi and Sumatra, we work closely with rural development agencies to promote village-level “green” development. We also promote alternative models of protected area management and financing, which are more appropriate for areas outside of conventional nature reserves in eastern and western Indonesia. Principles Behind WCS' Actions: To understand the imperatives of wildlife and wild places and the impacts of human society on their future To conserve wildlife and wild places throughout Indonesia To inform people about nature and its importance of life on earth and to humanity’s self-definition To inspire people to care about nature and To aspire to its conservation to shape the public discourse on conservation to engage in wise, scientific, professional and caring stewardship of nature To develop and implement adaptive and innovative solutions To conservation problems by melding the expertise of institution and field-based sciences To redefine the interrelationships of people and wildlife
Jalan Atletik No. 8, Tanah Sareal, Bogor 16161, Indonesia P.O. Box 311, Bogor 16003
Winrock International is a nonprofit organization that works with people in the United States and around the world to empower the disadvantaged, increase economic opportunity, and sustain natural resources.
Founded in 1982, WRI is a global research organization that spans more than 50 countries, with offices in the United States, China, India, Brazil, and more. Our more than 300 experts and staff work closely with leaders to turn big ideas into action to sustain our natural resources—the foundation of economic opportunity and human well-being. WRI’s mission is to move human society to live in ways that protect Earth’s environment and its capacity to provide for the needs and aspirations of current and future generations. Our Goals: We organize our work around six critical goals that the world must achieve this decade in order to secure a sustainable future: 1. Climate: Protect communities and natural ecosystems from damage caused by greenhouse gas emissions, and generate opportunities for people by catalyzing a global transition to a low-carbon economy. 2. Energy: Drive the scale-up of clean, affordable power systems throughout the world to deliver sustainable socio-economic development. 3. Food: Ensure the world’s food systems reduce their impact on the environment, drive economic opportunity, and sustainably feed 9.6 billion people by 2050. 4. Forests: Alleviate poverty, enhance food security, conserve biodiversity, and mitigate climate change by reducing forest loss and restoring productivity to degraded, deforested lands. 5. Water: Achieve a water-secure future by mapping, measuring, and mitigating global water risks. 6. Cities and Transport: Improve quality of life in cities by developing and scaling environmentally, socially, and economically sustainable urban and transport solutions.
China Office Unit 0902, Chaowai SOHO Tower A, Yi No. 6 Chaowai Dajie, Chaoyang District 100020 Beijing China China Indonesia Office Jl. Bhakti No. 24 Kebayoran Baru Jakarta Selatan 12180 Indonesia
Jl. Yos Sidarso 3 Gang Garu Blok 1 no. 1 Kelurahan Menteng Kecamatan Jekan Raya Kota Palangka Raya Kalimantan Tengah
Jln. Ahmad Yani, Gg. Binasatwa No.14. Kec.Tanah Sareal. Bogor 16161. Indonesia
Lembaga Dayak Panarung is helping communities in a national park buffer zone in Central Kalimantan to plant rubber agroforestry systems on degraded land, as a way of creating sustainable livelihoods and supporting biodiversity. This project aims to stop farmers from degrading more land. Farmers are being equipped with the skills and resources they need to make a good living by using already degraded land to develop high-quality rubber plantations. As part of the project, farmers in the villages form groups. They undertake a study visit to a nearby Bridgestone rubber plantation to learn best management practices—with a small group also completing apprenticeships to gain skills they can bring back to the others. The farmers plant seedlings on idle land that is tilled and prepared using best practices for rubber planting, and are offered an additional incentive to look after the plants well. The farmers are also trained in proper maintenance of rubber plants, sustainable rubber-tapping techniques, post-harvest handling, processing, and marketing, and financial literacy and pricing. In this way, the farmers are not only setting up a sustainable source of income for themselves, they are also rehabilitating degraded land and encouraging biodiversity in the area.
Jl. Sisingamangaraja No. 34 Palangkaraya Kalimantan Tengah
The REDD+ Green Village Program in Central Kalimantan is a hamonized approach that integrates elements that are aimed for achieving these goals through: i) review and mainstreaming of REDD+ and sustainable development into Village Mid Term Development Planning (RPJM Desa) ii)Land rehabilitation/community forest carbon conservation iii) Community Based Forest Management, iv) Development of small scale sustainable enterprise & cooperatives v) Green education, and vi) The socialisation of the indigenous community participatory mapping . The proposed activities are interlinked to each other and expected to become the foundation to foster larger scale of activities that strongly together achieve the 4 goals of REDD+ National Strategy (Stranas REDD+). Furthermore, all of the activities also reflects on the 5 pillars of the Stranas REDD+, namely: 1. Institutionalisation and process, 2. Legal framework and Regulations, 3. Strategic Programs, 4. Change of Paradigm and Work Culture, and 5. Stakeholder engagement.
Jl. Wolter Monginsidi No.3 Kebayoran Baru Jakarta Selatan 12110
Priority areas include: - Providing sustainable livelihood opportunities to all participating households—based on rubber and non-rubber agroforestry and beje (fishponds)—that can generate income while enhancing forest and peatland protection; - Supporting local institutions—including local government and village institutions—to take on sustainable forest and land management activities that can continue after the program ends; and - Sharing information and lessons learned with national and international stakeholders to improve REDD+ implementation into the future.
Activities: - Undertake various studies at selected sites to assess the impact of management options on peat land biodiversity. - Collate information on the socio-economic importance of peat-land especially to local communities. - Provide recommendations and strategies for future management options of peat-land to prevent biodiversity loss and facilitate sustainable use with benefit to local communities. - Promote and facilitate joint research activities, training program and technical coordination among research institutions in the region with regard to cooperation in peat land research in areas of biodiversity. - Enhance awareness and share information regarding the impact of peat land loss on biodiversity.
Starling Resources is leading the development of an avoided deforestation and ecosystem restoration project in a 200,000+-hectare peat forest in Central Kalimantan with our private sector partner PT Rimba Makmur Utama (PT RMU) as the REDD project proponent. Total area: 200,000+ hectares Land tenure: Ecosystem Restoration Permit Threats: Illegal logging, illegal mining, forest conversion, encroachment, forest fires, etc. Wildlife: 6th largest Orangutan population in the world Standards: Climate Community and Biodiversity Alliance (CCBA) and Voluntary Carbon Standards (VCS)
The Lamandau River Wildlife Reserve Forest Conservation and Community Development project aligns with the Clinton Foundation's program by demonstrating how REDD+ projects can contribute to 1) helping forest-dependent communities move out of poverty, 2) conserving tropical forests and degraded peat lands, and 3) ensuring real reductions in GHG emissions associated with land use, land-cover changes and deforestation. The program is aligned with governments at national and sub-national levels and will contribute to the development of national REDD+ policies, strategies and regulations by addressing the key technical and financial barriers of entry which currently limit the supply of good quality and independently validated REDD+demonstration projects. The program is building capacities at national and sub-national levels of government, non-governmental organisations, private sector and communities to implement REDD+ projects by improving national REDD screening processes, learning-by-doing using a generic five-stage (due diligence, feasibility, carbon development, validation and marketing) and ten-step carbon development process, establishing links between project-based, sub-national and national forest carbon accounting systems, exploring options for benefit-sharing mechanisms and communicating lessons learned.
objectives of: -conserving peat swamp forest area including reforesting degraded areas -preserving the bio-diversity of the area; -providing global greenhouse gas (GHG) benefits; -providing access to programs such as health and education; and -improving incomes and building capacity and economic prosperity in local communities
NEWtrees use an innovative way for companies and individuals to plant trees in Indonesia. NEWtrees assign unique geotags (latitude and longitude coordinates) and numbers to each tree for easy monitoring on this website as well as on Google Earth. NEWtrees began in 2007 with three founding partners: Nokia, Equinox Publishing and WWF Indonesia and the first geotagged trees were planted in Sebangau National Park, Central Kalimantan. Since its inception, NEWtrees has worked with dozens of companies and tens of thousands of individuals to plant over 300,000 trees on Java, Lombok and Kalimantan.
c/o WWF-Indonesia Gedung Graha Simatupang Tower 2 Unit C Lantai 7 Jl. Letjen TB Simatupang Kav. 38 Jakarta Selatan 12540 Indonesia
There are three main areas of research: 1) Monitoring habitat condition and status of biodiversity. For this OuTrop survey orangutans by counting their nests; gibbons by triangulating their morning calls and carry out line transect surveys of other primate species. OuTrop survey butterfly and bird diversity and density in areas of differing logging disturbance. We measure trees in permanent habitat plots to monitor changes in forest structure at each of our monitoring stations. 2) Assessing long-term regeneration, succession, and productivity processes in forest subject to different disturbances including selective logging, fire, natural gaps and canal construction. OuTrop have a large number of plots in which they measure elements of tree size, health and productivity and seedling and sapling density, growth and survival. 3) Studies of orangutan and gibbon behavioral ecology.
Jalan Yos Sudarso, Palangka Raya, Central Kalimantan 73112 INDONESIA
This project focuses on participatory mapping of current and future resources and livelihood activities of local communities, to prepare them for collaboration with an adjacent land ecosystem restoration concession in East Kotawaringin, Central Kalimantan. Puter Indonesia is working with communities in 12 villages adjacent to an ecosystem restoration concession to increase their involvement in forest management and ensure their needs are met. As part of the project, residents of the 12 villages are learning about the importance of forest and biodiversity conservation and the causes and effects of climate change. They are also learning how they can conserve forest, how they can avoid degrading land, and how they can share in the financial benefits from the concession. Puter Indonesia is also helping the villagers to clarify and articulate their needs—social, cultural and economic. Villagers are evaluating their assets, including their natural, physical and financial resources, and assessing their human and social capital and the political and economic environment. These assessments are combined with exercises to map land-use activities, both existing activities and those they hope to have in the future. These exercises will guide the villages in finding strategies for their own development while also considering the aims of the ecosystem restoration concession and other land managers.
Puter Indonesia Jalan A. Yani Gg Binasatwa No. 14 Bogor, 16161 Jawa Barat
REDD+ SES aims to support the development of national REDD+ programmes that have positive impacts on human rights, poverty alleviation and biodiversity conservation. The standards were developed though extensive consultations to define high social and environmental performance of REDD+ initiatives.
This project involves mapping resource and land-use requirements in seven villages in Katingan District, Central Kalimantan, as a basis for the development of Community Conservation Livelihood Agreements with adjacent land managers. Yayasan Cakrawala Indonesia is giving community members in seven villages in Central Kalimantan the knowledge and skills to take control of their lives and develop a roadmap for sustainable development. Devastating fires 15 years ago destroyed the resources they relied on to make a living, and these have not fully regenerated. The creation of the national park in 2004 restricted their access to other forest resources. Borders with the park and concessions are unclear, and people believe the government is not allocating land fairly or transparently. As a result, the community members often find themselves in conflict with concessionaires and the government. The villagers need strategies to deal with these problems, and they need to be able to look after their own economic and social welfare. But most do not know how to set about it, because they lack the necessary skills, tools and resources to articulate their needs, make plans and work with others to turn their plans into reality. Yayasan Cakrawala Indonesia (YCI) is running a project designed to overcome these barriers. The foundation is working with residents of seven villages in the district to help them find ways to develop profitable and sustainable livelihoods and collaborate with those around them, for their own benefit.
Jl. Yos Sidarso 3 Gang Garu Blok 1 no. 1 Kelurahan Menteng Kecamatan Jekan Raya Kota Palangka Raya Kalimantan Tengah
The Rimba Raya project is expected to precent the release of 3.2 million tons of carbon dioxide each year through conservation of 90,000 hectares of forest and peat land. Through ongoing carbon sales, it will provide a revenue stream to support future forest conservation activities as well as alternative livelihoods for local communities.
Pokker helped 4 villages in Central Kalimantan to successfully apply for community forest management rights. The next step is for the villages to prove that they can manage the forest properly. And Pokker has set up this project to support them in this aim. As part of the management of their community forests, the villagers rehabilitate or reforest areas in need or develop agroforestry systems on degraded areas, as these support both biodiversity and livelihoods. In addition, with the assistance of third parties, villages conduct surveys of hydrological and other environmental services. The village spatial plans based on all these assessments will be incorporated into district and provincial plans, thus ensuring that all levels of government are aligned and spatial plans take the villages’ needs into consideration. In the meantime, POKKER SHK is continuing to support these villages as they apply for Community Forest Rights (Hak Pengelolaan Hutan Desa), granted by the governor, and for forest timber product exploitation permits (Ijin Usaha Pemungutan Hasil Hutan Kayu), granted by the district head.
This project focuses on filling a critical gap in Indonesia's national carbon monitoring, reporting, and verification capabilities for supporting REDD+ activities: Incorporating, Quantifying and Locating Fire Emissions from Within Tropical Peat-swamp Forests. Project Duration: 08/2013 - 08/2016 Through a three-year, $2.2 million grant from NASA, Cochrane will use satellite imaging, field studies and modeling to help the Indonesian Forest Research and Development Agency assess the progress being made to reduce these emissions. He collaborates with carbon emissions expert Robert Yokelson, a chemistry professor from the University of Montana. The grant is part of NASA's global carbon monitoring program that contribute to an international focus on reducing emissions due to deforestation. Project Profile:
AMANHuMaAustralianGovernmentBAPLANBOSCARECIMTROPCIFORCCICICGIARDNPIEIIFapertaUNPARFCAFWIFORINAGCFInfiniteEARTHPokkerMoFKemitraanLDPNASATNCNoradOCOFIPT RMUPT Rimba RayaConservationUNPARPemeritahProvinsiKalimantanTengahPECCNRareConservationSDSUStarlingResourcesTerra GlobalCapitalEROSUNORCIDUSAIDUniversity ofMontanaUniversity ofNottingham, UKVCSWCSWinrockInternationalWRIWWFYCI/ CakrawalaYAYORINYayasan PuterRubber mgmt:Pulang PisauGreen VillageKFCPKALTROPKatingan PeatForestLamandauRiverMawasPeatlandsNEWtreesOuTropParticipatorymapping in EastKotawaringinREDD+ SocialandEnvironmentalStandardsResourceMapping inKatinganRimba RayaBiodiversityReserve ProjectCommunityforests inPulang PisauTropicalPeat-swampForests FireEmissionsProject