2 edition of Some questions regarding timber exploitation in East Kalimantan found in the catalog.
Some questions regarding timber exploitation in East Kalimantan
by Centre of Southeast Asian Studies, Monash University in Clayton, Vic., Australia
Written in English
|Statement||by Gale Dixon.|
|Series||Working papers ;, no. 2, Working papers (Monash University. Centre of Southeast Asian Studies) ;, no. 2.|
|LC Classifications||SD538.3.I5 D59 1974|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||32 p. :|
|Number of Pages||32|
|LC Control Number||97192858|
Official government data suggests that, between and , natural forest cover (excluding planted forest) in West Kalimantan declined from % to %, in Central Kalimantan from % to %, in East Kalimantan from % to . Download PDF: Sorry, we are unable to provide the full text but you may find it at the following location(s): (external link) ; http.
Sustainability of timber extraction and the timber-using industry. Employment in forestry and the timber-using industry. Writing at a time when land settlement was in its boom phase, Burbridge, Dixon, and Soewardi () for Indonesia, and Kumar () for Malaysia, argued that a sustainable forestry industry could support a larger workforce than tree-crop agriculture on a per-hectare basis. Increasing global demand for low-cost timber products supports a multi-billion dollar business of illegal and unsustainable logging in forests worldwide. According to some estimates, logging in violation of national laws accounts for % of global production and trade in forest products.
The experience of local communities and the World Wide Fund for Nature (WWF) in the Kayan Mentarang National Park, in East Kalimantan, illustrates the problem but also gives some reason for hope (figures , ). Gaharu, a fragrant wood that occurs in some but not all tree in. The Amphibians and Reptiles of Malinau Region, Bulungan Research Forest, East Kalimantan: v Annotated checklist with notes on ecological preferences of the species and local utilization Table of ContentsTable of Contents Abstract ii A preamble regarding CIFOR’s work in Malinau iii Table of Content v Introduction 1 Aims of This Study 2.
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Some questions regarding timber exploitation in East Kalimantan. Clayton, Vic., Australia: Centre of Southeast Asian Studies, Monash University, [?] (OCoLC) 3. The border zone in Kalimantan 5 4. Timber trade across the border in East Kalimantan 10 Yamaker’s tale: new faces, old habits 11 Stray Roads 13 Turning to palm oil 15 Timber trade out of Nunukan: then and now 16 5.
Timber trade across the border in West Kalimantan 19 Trucking and floating the timber Some questions regarding timber exploitation in East Kalimantan. Centre of Southeast Asian Studies, Monash University, Melbourne.
East Kalimantan: The Decline of a Commercial Aristocracy. The information on West and East Kalimantan has been drawn from discussions with NGOs during a recent DTE staff field trip to the provinces. * Minutes of this meeting, 4/Feb/00, were circulated widely by email.
# An Indonesian language book on this 'Tim Otonomi' work is coming out soon. Economic value of non-timber forest products among Paser Indigenous People of East Kalimantan Proefschrift ter verkrijging van de graad van Doctor aan de Universiteit Leiden, op gezag van Rector Magnificus prof.
P.F. van der Heijden, volgens besluit van het College voor Promoties te verdedigen op 10 november klokke uur door. For instance, the Dayak people in East Kalimantan, Indonesia practice a traditional farming system called "simpukng" which is a managed secondary forest planted with selected species of fruits.
One of these resource-rich regions, East Kalimantan province, is a major centre of various extractive industries, ranging from oil and gas, timber logging, and more recently coal mining and oil Some questions regarding timber exploitation in East Kalimantan book. Consequently, it has also become one of the major battlegrounds for mining industry-influenced political contestation.
Many questions regarding the economics of RIL also remain. Finally, neither the Indonesian Government nor civil society encourages or pressures the private sector to implement RIL.
This paper discusses three years of experience with the implementation of RIL in one private forest concession in East Kalimantan. First episodes of mangrove timber exploitation: setting the standards (–) Commercial mangrove timber exploitation commenced during the Dutch Trading Company VOC (Vereenigde Oostindische Compagnie) operations in Indonesia (then Dutch East Indies) in the s.
However, large-scale exploitation started at the end of s, along. Economic Impacts of Timber Exploitation on the Natural Environment.
Introduction. Background of the Study. Exploitation of natural resources is an essential condition for human existence. Throughout history, humans have manipulated natural resources to produce the materials they needed to sustain growing human populations.
Some land types are controlled by individual families while others may be communally managed. Download: Download full-size image; Fig. Cyclical transition and evolution of land use systems in Kutai Barat in East Kalimantan. Dotted arrows represent infrequent pathways (source: Joshi et al., ).
See main text for description of local. Sustainable extraction of non-timber forest products (NTFP) can play an important role in the conservation and development of tropical rain forests. A brief historical overview of the economic importance of NTFP in South-East Asia is given.
The term NTFP comprises products of indigenous, primary-forest plants, including canes and rattans. A study was carried out in 3 areas of East Kalimantan. The book does not provide the definitive answers to all RIL-related questions, but it provides useful insights and assessments to guide future activities and implementation of RIL.
A look at the contributions from different parts of the world, provided by authors with very diverse backgrounds and experiences, indicates that many aspects are. East Kalimantan and South Sulawesi. The findings were also reported in three finding answers for themselves based on the questions posed in this book.
Foreword Restoring Original Autonomy for large-scale natural resource exploitation such as timber concessions, mining and plantation concessions, permits to commercial fishing for. Kalimantan Environment and Forestry Law Enforcement Center investigators seal a location reportedly used to store illegal timber in Nunukan, North Kalimantan, on July This area of East Kalimantan is home to several Dayak ethnic groups that practice shifting cultivation and possess a broad portfolio of livelihood strategies, such as harvesting forest products, cultivating gardens, and hunting.
Rich in natural resources, much of the area is also slated as timber concessions and mined for coal. timber or wood exploitation would mean cutting down too many trees not keeping in mind the harm it causes, it is a major cause of deforestation hence pollution.
Jakarta, February 28th FWI presented in three periods North Sumatera, East Kalimantan, and North Maluku had lost hectare of their natural forest. Every hours, natural forest as big as 42 times of soccer field had gone on those three provinces.
DANS is an institute of KNAW and NWO. Driven by data. Go to page top Go back to contents Go back to site navigation. 91 Management and sustainable utilisation strategies for ironwood: a case study in Paser district, East Kalimantan independent, but have the status of dusun under a larger village unit (desa).Dusuns are represented in the desa government by their local leaders (kepala dusun).In general.
Timber has many uses and which type of timber should be used for right purpose is important to know because if timber used in construction comes out to be of low quality then one may need replacement again and again (Adebara et al., ). Timber is naturally hygroscopic and varies in properties between and with-in species (Hoadley, ).Overall, the demand of raw material of the wood-processing companies of East-Kalimantan amounts to four mio.
cubic meters per year. As a comparison: in the whole province, five mio. cubic meters of timber per year are logged, of which the greater part is exported or sold to other Indonesian islands.Timber Booms and Institutional Breakdown in Southeast Asia.
Timber Booms and Institutional Breakdown in Southeast Asia.