Category: Bioenergy

Angga Ariestya

Angga Ariestya

Angga is the Senior Communications Officer – Indonesia Program. He works closely with the Indonesia Country Coordinator and the Regional Communications Specialist to ensure effective communication of the work of ICRAF in Indonesia to a range of audiences from local through national to international. He has a Master Degree of Communication Science.

Sonya et al at Bogor bioenergy seminar

Unblocking bioenergy a huge challenge for Indonesia

Unclear policies and weak markets are stopping bioenergy supply meeting its target but focusing on local demand might be the doorway to success. ‘In terms of technology, bioenergy can be developed almost anywhere in Indonesia’, said Ingrid Öborn,...

Croton nuts have been shown to contain high concentrations of oil and can be used to produce a fuel that could serve as an alternative to diesel.

Bioenergy and sustainability in Latin America and Africa: bridging the gaps through South–South learning

A group of 50 bioenergy experts from around the world met between 31 October and 2 November 2016 in São Paulo, Brazil to discuss the challenges and opportunities for developing sustainable bioenergy in Latin America and Africa. I...

Oil-palm fruit ready for transport to a processor. Photo: World Agroforestry Centre/Robert Finlayson

Biodiesel from palm oil: finding the sweet spot between ecology and economy

Scientists at ICRAF The World Agroforestry Centre have struck the golden mean between intensification and environmental health for oil-palm plantations. Their analysis shows that sustainable systems can significantly boost production but not as high as some analysts believed....

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World Agroforestry Centre (ICRAF) Statement to High Level Segment at COP22, Marrakech, November 2016

The Paris climate change agreement came into force on 4 November 2016—an unprecedented event. And the COP22 climate talks here in Marrakech have been all about turning that agreement into action on the ground. The big question for all,...

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Research cuts a potential new path to faster, cheaper tropical forest restoration: Thinning

A common way to restore a degraded forest is to plant seedlings and nurture these into full trees. Indeed, to most people restoration and tree-planting (with native species) are virtually synonymous. Planting and nurturing tree seedlings over a...