Indonesia is the second mega-biodiversity country in the world after Brazil. Indonesia also has no less than 90 types of ecosystems. Although only has 1.3% land area of the world, Indonesia has 25% of fish species in the world, 17% of bird species, 16% of reptiles and amphibians, 12% of mamals, and 10% of flower species.
Indonesia, which consists of about 17,500 islands, has the world’s largest tropical forest after Brazil with an area of about 114 million hectares and covers more than half the tropical forests which now belong to Asia.
However, certain traditional economic development pattern will always give a hard pressure on the environment and the support capacity for human life in both present and future. Green Economy which is now being pushed to be used is an effort to improve human well-being and social equity, while significantly reducing environmental risks and ecological scarcity. Green Economy is the concept of low-emission development, efficient resource management and social equity upholding.
Penabulu believes that sustainable development is almost entirely lies on the right economic concept. It is clear that the development of low emission or green economy still requires strong support from civil society organizations in Indonesia. Employment and income growth should be driven by investments that reduce emissions and pollution, increase energy efficiency and resource utilization, and prevent the loss of biodiversity and ecosystem services.
The program encourages institutional strengthening of civil society organizations, cooperatives and groups of small and medium enterprises in management and technical capabilities of conservation, strengthening community in the management of natural resources, development tools and guidelines, facilitate policy dialogue at national and local level as well as the best documentation of best practices and the lesson learned.
- Berau NGO Capacity Building
- Institutional Capacity Strengthening of TFCA Kalimantan Partners
- Socialization of Permenhut No. 43/2014 and Perdirjen 5/2014 concerning Timber Legality Assurance System (TLAS)
- Strengthening Sustainable Forestry Entrepreneurial Community Program
- Water Energy Usage for Household and Cocoa Business in Mahakam Ulu District
- Facilitating of Development of Multi-stakeholder Implementation Plan of Program Kelola Sendang, South Sumatera
- Building Community-based Business and Sustainable Market Network for Non-Timber Forest Products (NTFP) in Berau, East Kalimantan
- Landscape Management Partnership Development for KELOLA Sendang
- Small grants programme by the ASEAN centre for Biodiversity
- Dissemination of Effective Practices of Forestry Resource Management for Enhancing Sustainable Livelihoods and Pro-Community Climate Change Narratives through Utilization of Communication Media Between Rural Communities
- Increased Resilience Through Climate Smart/Disaster Proof Nutrition Sensitive Value Chains in Central Sulawesi.
- Managing Risk Through Economic Development Program (MRED)
- SGP ACB 1 IDN Support: Consultancy for Biodiversity Conservation and Community-based Livelihood
- Internal Monitoring and Evaluation of the Resource Mobilization Program and Strengthening the Capacity of Multistakeholders in Efforts to Reduce Emissions in East Kalimantan
- Forest for Development (FOREST4DEV)
- Sustainable Use of Marine Protected Areas by Communities in the Sawu Sea
- Promoting Green Economic Initiatives by Women and Youth Farmer in the Sustainable Agriculture Sector in Indonesia (ECHO Green)
- Amplifying Voice for Just Climate Action in East Nusa Tenggara (NTT)
- The Development of Draft Concept Note/ Proposal for funding the Green Development Agreement initiative model in East Kalimantan
- Lembaga Perantara Penyaluran Dana REDD+ (LEMTARA)
- Increasing the role of youth in disaster risk reduction
- Strengthening the Effective power of Youth Women and Groups Other Vulnerable in Sustainable Natural Resource Management in Indonesia
- Strengthening the supply chain and traceability for okra commodity using blockchain-based tracking and traceability tools (DAKOTA) in Grobogan, Central Java
- Assessment of Environmental and Socio-Economic Dynamics in Coffee Supply Chain of Aceh Tengah and Tanggamus Districts: Impact Analysis and Recommendations for Deforestation Reduction and Livelihood Improvement
- Work Planning and, Monitoring and Evaluation (Monev) Consultation Jambi Sustainable Landscape Management Project (J-SLMP)
- Development of Waste Management Ecosystem Towards Carbon Trade in the Framework of Green Economy (SWAKELOLA Tipe III)
- District of Berau, District of Mahakam Hulu and District of Kutai Barat, East Kalimantan
- District of Putussibau, West Kalimantan
- Some large/strategic cities throughout Indonesia (Surabaya, Semarang, Yogyakarta, Cirebon, Bandung, Bali)
- Mahakam Ulu, East Kalimantan
- South Sumatera
- Gunung Leuser National Park and Way Kambas National Park
- Central Sulawesi : Donggala District
- Kulawi and Lindu Sub District, Sigi District, Central Sulawesi
- East Kalimantan
- East Nusa Tenggara: Kupang City, Kupang Regency, East Sumba Regency, Rote Ndao Regency, West Manggarai Regency
- South Sumatra,
- Central Java
- Grobogan, Central Java
- Aceh Tengah and Tanggamus Districts
- DKI Jakarta
- Guidance for planning, managing and monitoring the implementation and result measurement of ecosystem-based conservation program.
- Lingkar LSM | Stimulating Civil Society Empowerment
- Service unit of Penabulu Alliance for strengthening the capacity of civil society organizations in Indonesia especially on governance aspects of the institutional management and program management (planning-monitoring-evaluation).
- Jembatan Tiga | The Bridges of Sustainability
- Service unit of Penabulu Alliance, working to develop models of cooperation/partnership between the government, private sector and civil society in Indonesia.
- TFCA Kalimantan (Tropical Forest Conservation Act –Kalimantan)
TFCA dedicated by US Government through USAID to convert the Government of Indonesia debt to support the conservation of tropical forests of Kalimantan. TFCA Kalimantan agreements involving The Nature Conservancy (TNC) and the Foundation for World Wide Fund for Nature-Indonesia (WWF Indonesia) and administrated by by KEHATI Foundation.
- MFP 3 (Multistakeholder Forestry Programme Phase 3)
As the support from DFID, this program is placed to support the development of an effective community-based forest industry to be legal and technical terms that could complement the forestry industry production, reduce degradation and deforestation, improve the clarity of tenure, improving people’s lives, protect the environment of forest ecosystems, as well as climatechangemitigation.
- TNC (The Nature Conservancy)
World conservation organizations that tries to improve the welfare of Indonesia without compromising the sustainability of natural resources for present and future generations by encouraging the importance of nature, accelerating the transformation in the field of conservation and utilization of natural resources in a sustainable manner through a series of activities protected area management, conservation of important species, and society empowerment.
- Lamin Segawi | Strengthening Knot of Kalimantan
Rumah kerja bersama (in Banjar language), one of the semi-autonomous unit developed by Penabulu Alliance for the strengthening of civil society, especially in the area of East Kalimantan.
Consultants in developing schemes, strategies, plans, roadmaps, instrument and model of sustainable development based on studies and research work.
- Bumi Raya Consulting
Consultant for planning, monitoring and evaluation located in Yogyakarta with specialization in forestry issues, especially community-based forest management.
Millennium Challenge Account – Indonesia (MCA-Indonesia) is a trustee institution formed by the Government of Indonesia as the implementer of Compact Program.
- ZSL (Zoological Society of London)
Founded in 1826, the Zoological Society of London (ZSL) is an international scientific, conservation and educational charity whose mission is to promote and achieve the worldwide conservation of animals and their habitats. Our mission is realised through our groundbreaking science, our active conservation projects in more than 50 countries and our two Zoos, ZSL London Zoo and ZSL Whipsnade Zoo.
- KEHATI (Yayasan Keanekaragaman Hayati)
The presence of Indonesia Biodiversity Foundation (KEHATI) since 12 January 1994 intended to gather and manage further resources channelled in the form of grants, facilitation, consultation and various other facilities to support the various programs the preservation of biodiversity and its utilization in Indonesia just and sustainable.
- NTFP-EP INDONESIA (Yayasan Pengembangan Sumberdaya Hutan Indonesia)
NTFP EP Indonesia is a network of cooperation between civil society organizations and organizations of indigenous and local community based non timber forest products in Southeast Asia and the South. Together with local and indigenous communities we work to strengthen the capacity of the community in particular non timber forest products for sustainable natural resource management.
- LPPSLH (Lembaga Penelitian dan Pengembangan Sumberdaya dan Lingkungan Hidup)
LPPSLH is a Non-governmental organization (NGO) founded since 1981 by a group of student activists and intellectuals in Purwokerto. Departing from concern over the conditions of poverty and injustice endured by most of society. The concerns of the actualized through poor communities mentoring activities, either in the city or in the village. On February 28, 1987 the event was instituted in legal entities in the form of a foundation.
The ASEAN Center for Biodiversity (ACB), established in 2005, is ASEAN’s response to the challenge of biodiversity loss. It is an intergovernmental organization that facilitates cooperation and coordination among the ASEAN Member States (AMS) and with regional and international conservation and sustainable use of biological diversity, and is fair and equitable sharing of benefits arising from the use of such natural treasures.
ACB’s beginnings date back to 1998 when the ten AMS established the ASEAN Regional Center for Biodiversity (ARCBC) Project with funding support from the European Union. A) intensify biodiversity conservation and b) promote institutional networking among ASEAN countries and between ASEAN and European Union partner organizations. The outcome of the ARCBC Project was viewed as a productive flagship project. Prior to the project ending, the Environmental Ministers of ASEAN found the need for institutions that would sustain the gains of the ARCBC Project. In 2005, the Environmental Ministers of ASEAN agreed to establish ACB.
The Establishment Agreement (EA) of ACB was ratified by the 10 AMS: Brunei Darussalam (19 May 2008), Cambodia (26 February 2016), Indonesia (18 December 2017), Lao PDR (2 October 2008), Malaysia (29 April 2013) ), Myanmar (8 July 2009), Philippines (14 July 2006), Singapore (28 October 2008), Thailand (19 February 2013), and Viet Nam (31 October 2006). The Host Country Agreement between ACB and the Philippines was ratified on September 1, 2006 and concurred by Philippine Senate on September 14, 2009.
Ford Foundation believe in the inherent dignity of all people. But around the world, too many people are excluded from the political, economic, and social institutions that shape their lives.
Across eight decades, Ford Foundation’s mission has sought to reduce poverty and injustice, strengthen democratic values, promote international cooperation, and advance human achievement.
In addressing this reality, Ford Foundation are guided by a vision of social justice—a world in which all individuals, communities, and peoples work toward the protection and full expression of their human rights; are active participants in the decisions that affect them; share equitably in the knowledge, wealth, and resources of society; and are free to achieve their full potential.
The first CARE package arrived in Le Havre, France, in May 1946, the first of a wave of responses to millions in need of food and relief supplies at the end of World War II. Known then as the Cooperative for American Remittances to Europe, it consisted of 22 American charities of civic, religious, cooperative and labour backgrounds. CARE took possession of 2.8 million USA army surplus packages in 1946, each containing enough food to feed ten people for one day, or one person for ten days. The packages contained staples such as butter, dried milk, canned meat, and sometimes even chocolate and chewing gum.
More than seven decades later and counting, CARE has evolved to become one of the largest poverty-fighting organizations in the world, providing relief to people hit by disasters and emergencies, and contributing to economic empowerment that strengthens livelihoods over the long term, starting with women and girls who are often marginalized and among the world’s poorest. From communities facing severe drought in Ethiopia to families torn apart by wars in Syria and Yemen, these are just a few of CARE’s activities in more than 90 countries.
In more than 40 countries around the world, nearly 6,000 team of Mercy Corps members work side by side with people living through poverty, disaster, violent conflict and the acute impacts of climate change. Mercy Corps is committed to creating global change through local impact — 85 percent of Mercy Corps team members are from the countries where they work.
Mercy Corps bring a comprehensive approach to every challenge, addressing problems from multiple angles. Thanks to support from Mercy Corps’ extended global community, Mercy Corps has provided $4 billion in lifesaving assistance to meet the urgent needs of more than 220 million people over nearly 40 years. Mercy Corps also go beyond emergency aid, partnering with local governments, forward-thinking corporations, social entrepreneurs and people living in fragile communities to develop bold solutions that make lasting change possible.
GITEC-IGIP GmbH is an international company that offers cross-disciplinary consulting services for development projects.
We’ve been involved in the success of hundreds of development projects since the company’s creation in 1977.
We support our clients in leading complex and challenging development programs from start to finish.
Our teams manage projects comprehensively: their engineering components, their institutional & social frameworks, their macro-economic & micro-economic aspects and their environmental integration.
GITEC-IGIP GmbH is a member of GITEC-IGIP Holding, which comprises a permanent network of 15 companies in Africa, Asia, Europe and South America. This allows us to build teams that combine world-recognised expertise and an in-depth knowledge of the circumstances in your region.
We work with people and international and local partners who have a sustained record of providing successful project support in our project regions. Long-term business relationships are key to our success.
Our in-house staff is well-qualified and experienced in helping organizations successfully carry out projects in the fields of: Water & Sanitation; Transportation & Construction; Natural Resources & Rural Development; Environment & Climate change; Health; Development assistance; Waste & Energy.
PROTECT • TRANSFORM • INSPIRE
Yayasan Konservasi Alam Nusantara (YKAN) is an organization that has the mission to protect the land and water that is the rest of life.
As the world’s largest archipelago, the sea and its contents is the natural resource that is essential for Indonesia. Marine ecosystems not only supports the local economy, but also provide protection for coastal communities with dampen wave energy while the storm and is the area to thrive for fish and other marine life.
YKAN partners with Government, private parties, academia and various levels of society to ensure that the natural resources of the sea of Indonesia can be managed well for the welfare of society today nor in the future. We encourage improvements to governance, policies and utilization of marine resources at various levels, from national to tread level, balancing development and conservation needs.
The Indonesia Climate Change Trust Fund (ICCTF) is a key instrument of the Government of Indonesia in reducing emission intensity and greenhouse gases emission through actions of low carbon development and adaptation on climate change impact. ICCTF also strives to integrate climate change issues into Development Plans at the national, provincial and regional level as well as implementing the initiatives on climate change mitigation and adaptation. Through leveraging and channeling of domestic resources and international funds into projects aligned with Indonesia’s RAN/RAD-GRK implementation plan, the ICCTF supports Indonesia’s 26% / 41% emission reduction target.
The Member States of the European Union have decided to link together their know-how, resources and destinies. Together, they have built a zone of stability, democracy and sustainable development whilst maintaining cultural diversity, tolerance and individual freedoms. The European Union is committed to sharing its achievements and its values with countries and peoples beyond its borders.
Yayasan Humanis dan Inovasi Sosial is an Indonesian organization, born out of an active collaboration between Netherlands based Hivos and several like-minded Indonesian academics and civil society leaders who subscribe to the values and mission of Hivos.
The agenda for such a collaboration was set in the context of Hivos’s desire to phase out its direct presence in Southeast Asia by promoting sincere decentralization and local ownership. As the name itself suggests, the purpose underpinning establishment of the new entity is to promote humanistic values in the social, health, and cultural fields which is defined in terms of the ability for each individual to assess and decide independently and responsibly, the right to freedom, dignity and a passion to create a just and tolerant society.
Given the above outlined context, Yayasan Humanis dan Inovasi Sosial will conduct the foundation’s launch event on 30 March 2021 which aims at introducing the foundation establishment to all stakeholders.
The Environmental Fund Management Agency (Badan Pengelola Dana Lingkungan Hidup/BPDLH) was officially formed in September 2019 and launched in October 2019 to bring multiple sources of funding together to be deployed through a variety of instruments across a number of different sectors (including forestry, energy and mineral resources, carbon trading, environmental services, industry, transport, agriculture, marine and fisheries). BPDLH is an environmental funding (EF) mechanism for channeling and distributing environmental and climate funds to support Indonesia’s vision to preserve the functions of the environment and prevent environmental pollution and degradation. This includes efforts to achieve Indonesia’s commitment to reduce Indonesia’s GHG emissions and to meet the Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs).
The purpose of the BPDLH is to channel funds through a variety of instruments to specific projects and activities that support its overall objective to improve management and protection of the environment, support environmentally friendly economic activities and reduce GHG emissions. The BPDLH aims to become a credible and trusted environmental funds management agency that manages, raises and disburses funds to support Indonesia to achieve its environmental and climate commitments
The Australian Consulate-General in Makassar promotes business, education, people-to-people and cultural links between Australia and eleven provinces in eastern Indonesia: East Kalimantan, South Kalimantan, South Sulawesi, Southeast Sulawesi, West Sulawesi, Central Sulawesi, Gorontalo, North Sulawesi, Maluku, North Maluku and West Papua province. The Consulate-General also provides consular and passport services to Australian citizens in these provinces.
Eastern Indonesia is a vast area of over 11,000 islands and more than 51 million people who have a diverse and deep cultural and linguistic heritage. It is an area rich in mineral and natural resources, has extensive mountain, coastal and island zones of great natural beauty, and seas rich in fish and other marine resources.
Australia has a long history of trade and contact with the peoples of eastern Indonesia. For example, since at least the 1700s, Makassan traders sought sea-cucumber (trepang) and other resources from northern Australia for on-sale to merchants from imperial China. Strong relationships were built between the Makassans and the indigenous people of northern Australia. Today, our trading and business links with the eastern provinces of Indonesia are growing fast as the east opens up and new ports, bridges, airports, and industries are built. Tourism, education and agriculture are key areas of growth where Australian businesses, institutions, experts and social enterprises play an important role. Our mining and mining service companies have long been well established in the eastern islands, and will continue to be important contributors to economic growth in the region.
The Consulate-General in Makassar develops and maintains a wide range of networks across all our eleven provinces, drawing on the skills, knowledge and experiences of people from both our countries. We see great potential for building stronger trade and investment links in agriculture, mining services, sustainable tourism and new technologies; strengthening connections between schools and educational institutions in Australia and eastern Indonesia; building connections with our growing alumni groups; and strengthening links between regional governments in eastern Indonesia and regional Australia.
The Southeast Asian Regional Center for Graduate Study and Research in Agriculture (SEARCA) is a non-profit organization established by the Southeast Asian Ministers of Education Organization (SEAMEO) in 1966. SEAMEO is a chartered international organization founded in 1965 is to promote cooperation in education, science, and culture in Southeast Asia. SEARCA is hosted by the Philippine government on the campus of the University of the Philippines Los Baños (UPLB) in Los Baños, Laguna, Philippines. Our missions is to elevate the quality of life of agricultural families through sustainable and resilient livelihoods and access to modern networks and innovative markets.
The Rainforest Alliance is an international non-profit organization working at the intersection of business, agriculture, and forests to make responsible business the new normal. We are building an alliance to protect forests, improve the livelihoods of farmers and forest communities, promote their human rights, and help them mitigate and adapt to the climate crisis.
The World Bank Group is one of the world’s largest sources of funding and knowledge for developing countries. Its five institutions share a commitment to reducing poverty, increasing shared prosperity, and promoting sustainable development. Our mission is To end extreme poverty by reducing the share of the global population that lives in extreme poverty to 3 percent and to promote shared prosperity by inreasing the incomes of the poorest 40 percent of people in every country.vulnerable countries.
The Ministry of Villages, Development of Disadvantaged Regions, and Transmigration (KDPDTT) of the Republic of Indonesia is a ministry within the Government of Indonesia in charge of village and rural area development affairs, empowering rural communities, accelerating the development of underdeveloped areas, and transmigration. The Ministry of Villages, Development of Disadvantaged Regions and Transmigration is under and responsible to the President. This ministry is led by a Minister of Villages, Development of Disadvantaged Regions and Transmigration who since October 27 2014 has been held by Mr. Marwan Ja’far. And then in 2016 the baton of leadership passed to Mr. Eko Putro Sandjojo.
Through the Decree of the President of the Republic of Indonesia Number 113/P of 2019 concerning the Formation of State Ministries and the Appointment of State Ministers of the Advanced Indonesian Cabinet for the 2019-2024 period, the Ministry of Villages, Development of Disadvantaged Regions, and Transmigration is led by Mr. Abdul Halim Iskandar.