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Tropical Forests and the Human SpiritJourneys to the Brink of Hope$
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Roger Stone and Claudia D'Andrea

Print publication date: 2002

Print ISBN-13: 9780520217997

Published to California Scholarship Online: May 2012

DOI: 10.1525/california/9780520217997.001.0001

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Conservation in Indonesia

Conservation in Indonesia

Chapter:
(p.121) Chapter 5 Conservation in Indonesia
Source:
Tropical Forests and the Human Spirit
Author(s):

Roger D. Stone

Publisher:
University of California Press
DOI:10.1525/california/9780520217997.003.0006

This chapter focuses on various forest-conservation efforts in Indonesia, where the recent democratic transition offers possibilities for new policies in community forestry. The abundance of forest resources in Indonesia has attracted the attention of international conservation organizations, some of which perceive the local communities within the parks as a threat to forest conservation and support their relocation. The case of Kerinci Seblat Integrated Conservation and Development Project (ICDP) is presented, which aims to support biodiversity conservation together with economic development around the park by linking park management with regional planning and rural development initiatives in target villages on the park boundary. The social-forestry initiatives started by the Indonesian government in the 1980s, and which were mostly concentrated in Java, are also discussed. These initiatives succeeded in removing some of the antagonisms between foresters and villagers, and additionally initiated change in the attitude of the forest department. The community-managed reserves of damar in Krui, Sumatra, which also received special recognition from the forestry ministry, are also discussed.

Keywords:   forest conservation, community forestry, ICDP, social forestry, Indonesia

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