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Developing a sustainable plantation wood supply through successful community-company partnerships in Indonesia (English)

Since the early 1990s, the industrial timber plantation (Hutan Tanaman Industri - HTI) scheme has been intended to serve as a major source of timber to meet domestic and export demand. The need to meet a large gap between legal wood supply and demand for forests products has been the recent years as high as 50 million

Details

  • Document Date

    2017/01/01

  • Document Type

    Working Paper

  • Report Number

    115162

  • Volume No

    1

  • Total Volume(s)

    1

  • Country

    Indonesia,

  • Region

    East Asia and Pacific,

  • Disclosure Date

    2017/05/22

  • Disclosure Status

    Disclosed

  • Doc Name

    Developing a sustainable plantation wood supply through successful community-company partnerships in Indonesia

  • Keywords

    Center for International Forestry Research;concession area;timber plantation;approach to conflict resolution;long-term financial plan;unclear land tenure;lack of knowledge;establishment of community;climate change mitigation;lack of communication;industrial tree plantation;transfer of knowledge;joint venture company;limited liability company;room for adjustment;land use planning;land use conflict;source of income;source income;majority of share;education and health;partnership program;plantation development;degraded lands;social cost;social issue;oil palm;partnership development;land owner;community land;socialization process;net profit;carbon revenue;private land;land claim;alternative revenue;land preparation;perennial crop;contract period;direct communication;timber production;farmer cooperative;cash benefit;job opportunity;forest concession;take time;effective partnerships;contractual agreement;community group;job opportunities;forest allocation;alternative livelihood;sustainable partnership;regular monitoring;regular meetings;development implementation;agricultural land;local stakeholder;language use;social condition;Cash flow;mutual trust;forestry sector;partnership agreement;plantation owners;positive impact;written agreement;plantation forestry;simple contract;acacia plantation;active participation;native species;benefit sharing;land confiscation;sectoral development;international institute;community area;mutual interest;natural forest;land conflicts;loan repayment;export demand;financial viability;land right;human population;cost component;domestic consumption;livelihood diversification;legal coverage;regular income;forest plantation;social barrier;community forestry;intangible benefit;environmental issue;wood supply;farm forestry;land invasion;licensing processes;investment cost;Social Conflict;village forest;wood consumption;community expectation;Natural Resources;environmental degradation;timber company;regular job;wood product;agricultural support;forest companies;community interaction;credit scheme;infrastructure funds;tree species;ancestral land;Conflict Prevention;positive relationship;ethnic origin;heavy equipment;plant species;fair treatment;transaction cost;profit sharing;credit assistance;forest product;road blockage;social forestry;community partnership;concession owner;productive use;budget allocation;plantation maintenance;price difference;average production;timber supply;expensive equipment;building development;community representative;productive land;plant material;cash crop;food crop;initial funding;forestry reform;stock exchange;structural adjustment;production cost;local jobs;

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Citation

Developing a sustainable plantation wood supply through successful community-company partnerships in Indonesia (English). Washington, D.C. : World Bank Group. http://documents.worldbank.org/curated/en/999281495524827964/Developing-a-sustainable-plantation-wood-supply-through-successful-community-company-partnerships-in-Indonesia