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Enggar Paramita

Enggar Paramita is an independent communication consultant. She previously worked with the World Agroforestry Centre as Communication Officer for the Agroforestry and Forestry in Sulawesi project.

How to grow a bamboo industry

The Indonesian bamboo industry is underdeveloped and missing opportunities. More support is needed.

Silviculture can improve farmers’ incomes

Two new studies reveal the importance of silviculture for increasing farmers’ incomes in Java and East Nusa Tenggara, Indonesia. Planting timber in agricultural systems is a common practice in Indonesia. Farmers often cultivate timber together with other crops...

Cracking the candlenut challenge

Candlenut in West and East Nusa Tenggara provinces in Indonesia can potentially provide additional income for farmers but post-harvest handling is necessary.   If you visit the Indonesian provinces of West or East Nusa Tenggara (collectively called Nusa...

Lack of knowledge may impede economic potential

Farmers in Java and Nusa Tenggara, Indonesia lack information on teak cultivation and non-timber forest products, leaving them with inadequate skills to improve their livelihoods.   Aside from irrigated rice, horticulture and plantation crops, both timber and non-timber forest...

Gubernorial Regulation promulgated on green economic growth in South Sumatra, Indonesia

South Sumatra Province continues pushing green-growth planning, aiming for sustainable development, with support from the World Agroforestry Centre South Sumatra Gubernorial Regulation No. 21/2017 on a Master Plan for Green Economic Growth  was officially promulgated on 30 May...

Mekong Expert Group on Agroforestry

A new network of agroforestry experts is forming in the Mekong region to share knowledge about agroforestry for food and nutrition security, sustainable agriculture and land restoration. The establishment of the Expert Group is timely, coming as the...

ASEAN foresters need closer integration

Representatives of several ASEAN member states agreed that closer integration of community forestry across the region would help to improve farmers’ livelihoods, trade and environmental management. The representatives from Indonesia, Thailand and Viet Nam discussed the achievements and...

Green Growth in Indonesia meets the Bonn Challenge

At the First Asia Bonn Challenge High-level Meeting in Palembang, South Sumatra Province, Indonesia’s first Masterplan for Renewable Resources-Driven Green Growth was launched thanks to the technical support of the World Agroforestry Centre. Hosted by Governor of South...

How to be sustainable: work together

At least one regional research-in-development project in Southeast Asia has found that working together is the best way to ensure a sustainable future. Sustainability is a major challenge not only for the planet but also for research-in-development projects...

Buol Government in Indonesia begins its own farmers’ learning groups

The success of the Smart Tree-Invest project’s farmers’ learning groups caught the eye of Indonesia’s Buol District Agricultural Office. They have now begun to fund and replicate the approach themselves.   By Dienda CP Hendrawan   In early...

Helping rice farmers grow trees for adapting to climate change

  Trees in, and around, rice fields help farmers’ become more resilient to climate change, improve their incomes and protect the environment. A new practical manual helps guide farmers in Southeast Asia, the rice bowl of the world....

The namesake returns to Sandalwood Island

The eponymous tree is being replanted on Indonesia’s Sandalwood Island, now known as Sumba, by farmers trained by the World Agroforestry Centre A group of farmers gathered at the home of Elton Ndohang in Kanatang Village, East Sumba,...

Trees for food security in Eastern Africa

The potential of the right trees as eco-efficient options for farmers is demonstrated through the work of projects such as the ICRAF led multi-partner effort known as the Trees for Food Security Project (T4FS). T4FS targeted two key agro-ecologies: highland humid and lowland semiarid areas in Ethiopia and Rwanda, eventually scaling out lessons learned to similar agro-ecologies in Burundi and Uganda. The aim was to demonstrate evidence and select the most appropriate options for thirty thousand farmers across representative contexts in the rural regions where an estimated 10 million people are facing acute food insecurity.