Category: SD1-Systems Science

Tran Ha My

Tran Ha My

Tran Ha My is a communications assistant with the World Agroforestry Centre Viet Nam. She is a graduate of the Journalism and Communications University of Viet Nam. Formerly she worked as editor and communications assistant with a national organization. She hopes to pursue a masters’ degree in journalism and communications. Email: t.hamy@cgiar.org

Model agroforestry landscape in Son La Province. Photo: World Agroforestry Centre

Agroforests expanding across landscapes in Northwest Viet Nam

After five years, the proven benefits of agroforestry have inspired farmers to expand from plots to entire landscapes.   By Nguyen Anh Thu and Tran Ha My   A project in the harsh environment of Northwest Viet Nam,...

Iskan Iskandar (l), head of Jeneponto District, at the tree-planting ceremony. Photo: World Agroforestry Centre/Amy Lumban Gaol

Jeneponto District strategises to create sustainable livelihoods and conserve the environment

Jeneponto in the province of South Sulawesi, Indonesia, has officially begun to implement a sustainable livelihoods and conservation strategy that was facilitated by the Agroforestry and Forestry in Sulawesi project.   The launch of the strategy was marked...

Farmers used a game to help select the trees they wanted the most. Photo: World Agroforestry Centre/Dienda Citasyari Putri Hendrawan

Growing hope with trees: farmers’ learning groups in Buol, Indonesia

Farmers in the district of Buol in Central Sulawesi Province have formed learning groups to better understand tree management to improve their livelihoods in the face of climate change.   By Dienda Citasyari Putri Hendrawan   ‘We don’t...

Stand of nypa palm. Photo: World Agroforestry Centre/Robert Finlayson

Making the most of mangroves

The overlooked potential of a mangrove palm, Nypa fruticans, is beginning to get the attention researchers think it deserves. It was recently showcased at the Bali Clean Energy Forum.   ‘Nypa is very productive as ethanol feedstock’, said...

Nypa is a promising bioenergy plant that deserves further research. Photo: World Agroforestry Centre/Robert Finlayson

Bioenergy can bring clean power to remote areas of Indonesia

Areas of the archipelagic nation are under-serviced by public energy suppliers. Tree-based bioenergy offers the chance to not only provide power but also a source of livelihoods to these remote communities that is also environmentally friendly.   The...

The Government of Indonesia has ambitious plans to expand production of bioenergy crops. Photo: World Agroforestry Centre/Robert Finlayson

Indonesia set to expand use of bioenergy

The need for clearer policies, more trees and other plants for biomass and fuel, and use of organic waste from agriculture were some of the topics discussed at an international clean-energy forum for Indonesia that quickened the agenda...