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Building Momentum for Better Fisheries Management in Western Indonesia

FMA711TrainingPhotos
Participants enjoying themselves between training sessions.

Fisheries Management Area 711 Training

In 2010, Indonesia was divided into eleven Fisheries Management Areas (FMA) by the Ministry of Maritime Affairs and Fisheries (MMAF). The FMA were selected based on their fish resources and biophysical environments, and include capture fisheries, aquaculture, conservation, research, and fisheries development activities. FMA 711, which encompasses the Karimata Strait, Natuna Sea, and the South China Sea, is a strategic fishing ground in Indonesia, with an estimated fishery potential of 1.1 million tons/year, or 11% of the total catch for the country. Six provinces are part of this FMA: Riau, Bangka Belitung, South Sumatra, Jambi, Riau Islands, and West Kalimantan.

Scenario Planning in the Heart of Borneo

In October 2018, CSF-Indonesia facilitated a scenario planning process for the Government of Sintang Regency. This process helps to define a unified vision for the future, and in this case, will help the Regency create a sustainable development plan through a multi-stakeholder forum.

Indonesia Scenario Planning Sintang 2018
CSF Indonesia Director, Dr. Mubariq Ahmad, training 15 facilitators from various institutions, ahead of the workshop. Photo credit: Sopian Hidayat

Making Science Based Policy a Reality: How Indonesia is Aiming to Better Use Research for Sustainable Maritime Development

IndonesiaOct18
National Seminar Participants. Photo credit: Imanda Pradana.

In coordination with the Ministry of Marine Affairs and Fisheries (MMAF) of Indonesia and the Indonesian Marine and Fisheries Socio-Economic Research Network (IMFISERN), CSF held two events to support the use of scientific research in developing Indonesia’s marine and fisheries sector.

Integrated Landscape Policy and Economics

In May 2017 we held a 5 day course on landscape economics and policy in Central Kalimantan, Indonesia. Thirty-five people participated in the course, which consisted of the following modules:

Day 1

  • Overview of strategic landscape issues and policy
  • Linkage of policy, institutions, and practice on the ground
  • Sustainable landscape governance framework
  • Sustainable development: key principles and application

Day 2

  • Basic microeconomics
  • Basic macroeconomics
  • Government budgetary issues and linkages to landscape policy
  • Village development planning and allocation of the village fund

Day 3

Green Sintang: Sustainable Landscape Training

Sustainable Landscape Training Sintang West Kalimantan Indonesia
Participants during the closing ceremony, waving the symbol of L for ‘Lestari’ (Green). Photo credit: C. Desta Pratama.

Training the Experts: Expanding CSF’s Instructor Pool in Indonesia

Economic Tools for Conservation Training of Trainers Indonesia
Azis Khan participating in the 2018 Training of Trainers course, with instructor John Lynham.

Fisheries Economics, Policy and Conservation Training of Trainers - Indonesia 2018

Of the 20 experts we trained on CSF's unique teaching technique, 78% stated that the training was valuable, and 100% would recommend this training to a colleague. 

"As a government person, I never knew how to teach like CSF demonstrated to me. All I knew before was to jam all of the information into a Powerpoint presentation and have 50+ slides to explian to people in a 2 hour period, which was never effective. This training was a real turning point in my life. Now I know how to engage audiences using the skills I received. I cannot wait to implement this new way of teaching at my next opportunity." 

Developing a Green Regency in the Heart of Borneo: Sustainable Landscape Planning in Sintang Regency, West Kalimantan

With the rise of jurisdictional approaches to sustainable commodity sourcing and pressure to achieve the Sustainable Development Goals, a number of regencies and provinces in Indonesia have taken steps to embrace sustainable and low-carbon development plans. CSF is supporting the government and stakeholders in Sintang Regency to collectively design and implement a Green Regency plan that includes sustainable land use practices and better governance. We are contributing expertise in economics, sustainable development, and strategic planning, and working closely with the local government, who are overseeing the process with the support from local government and civil society organizations (CSOs) .

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