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Where are we?<br /><ul><li>Southeast Asia Program </li></li></ul><li>Southeast Asia<br />Regional characteristics<br />Bet...
Regional Research Program in Southeast Asia<br />Regional Research Program in Southeast Asia<br />
Partners<br />Southeast Asia Program<br /><ul><li>Australian Agency for International Development
Australian Centre for International Agricultural Research
Bridgestone Japan
Canadian International Development Agency
Center for International Forestry Research
Common Fund for Commodities
Conservation International
Farmers
National, district and local governments
Non-government organisations: local, national and international
David and Lucille Packard Foundation
Deutsche Gesellschaft fur International Zusammenarbeit
Economy and Environment Program for Southeast Asia of the International Development Research Centre
European Union
German Federal Ministry of Economic Cooperation and Development
Ford Foundation
International Fund for Agriculture and Development
PanEco
Swedish International Development Cooperation Agency
Swedish Research Council
United Nations Development Program
United Nations International Strategy for Disaster Reduction
United Nations Food and Agriculture Organization
World Conservation Union
World Resources Institute
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Bot sea presentation final 1

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Transcript of "Bot sea presentation final 1"

  1. 1. Where are we?<br /><ul><li>Southeast Asia Program </li></li></ul><li>Southeast Asia<br />Regional characteristics<br />Between 1995 and 2010, Southeast Asia lost 32.8 million ha of its forests and woodlands and 18.2 million ha of its natural exploitable forests, equalling 11% and 14% respectively of the 1995 area.<br />The demands and expectations of lowland capital cities and economic centres for regular flows of clean water from the uplands cannot be realistically met. <br />Inconsistent or contradictory policies and conflicts over rights of use and access are main determinants of unsustainable natural resource management and poverty in the uplands and forest margins. <br />Climate change is a present reality in Southeast Asia; Heat waves, droughts, floods and tropical cyclones have been more intense and frequent, causing extensive damage to property, assets and loss of human life. Smallholder and subsistence farmers are especially vulnerable to the impact of climate change.<br />Such issues play a major role in our agenda. <br />
  2. 2. Regional Research Program in Southeast Asia<br />Regional Research Program in Southeast Asia<br />
  3. 3. Partners<br />Southeast Asia Program<br /><ul><li>Australian Agency for International Development
  4. 4. Australian Centre for International Agricultural Research
  5. 5. Bridgestone Japan
  6. 6. Canadian International Development Agency
  7. 7. Center for International Forestry Research
  8. 8. Common Fund for Commodities
  9. 9. Conservation International
  10. 10. Farmers
  11. 11. National, district and local governments
  12. 12. Non-government organisations: local, national and international
  13. 13. David and Lucille Packard Foundation
  14. 14. Deutsche Gesellschaft fur International Zusammenarbeit
  15. 15. Economy and Environment Program for Southeast Asia of the International Development Research Centre
  16. 16. European Union
  17. 17. German Federal Ministry of Economic Cooperation and Development
  18. 18. Ford Foundation
  19. 19. International Fund for Agriculture and Development
  20. 20. PanEco
  21. 21. Swedish International Development Cooperation Agency
  22. 22. Swedish Research Council
  23. 23. United Nations Development Program
  24. 24. United Nations International Strategy for Disaster Reduction
  25. 25. United Nations Food and Agriculture Organization
  26. 26. World Conservation Union
  27. 27. World Resources Institute
  28. 28. Winrock International
  29. 29. World Bank</li></li></ul><li>
  30. 30. Staffing Outlook<br />Staffing Numbers<br />
  31. 31.
  32. 32. Country Priorities<br />Philippines: community-based natural resources management through the Landcare approach, improving farming and governance systems in the uplands, climate-change mitigation and adaptation strategies, and rewards for environmental services<br />Vietnam: capacity building and partnerships emphasizing research on payments for environmental services, role of trees on farm and landscapes, and agroforestry as a distinct entry point for climate change adaptation and mitigation strategies<br />China: research on science bases of biodiversity and carbon assets, trade-offs among different land-use options and national capacity development of the agriculture and forestry sectors. These activities address the country’s environmental problems such as land degradation in dryland ecosystems, effects of climate change and deforestation. Research activities in the Himalayas, Mekong region, and North Korea<br />Thailand: emerging cross-country partnerships and networking relationships among key colleagues and institutions in the region by helping strengthen research, education and information exchange<br />
  33. 33. Indonesia program long term priorities <br /><ul><li>Promote agroforestry for increasing farmers welfare as well as for improving environment
  34. 34. Promote agroforetsry as a strategy for adaptation and mitigation actions.
  35. 35. Produce high-quality and applicable policy research to potentially support policy development under the context of sustainable environment and improved livelihood
  36. 36. Enhancing stakeholder awareness and technical capacity regarding the production and management of high quality germplasm
  37. 37. Developing viable models for community trees nurseries
  38. 38. Improving smallholder timber production systems
  39. 39. Understanding smallholder marketing systems and identifying ways to enhance farmers’ marketing roles
  40. 40. Assessment viable of farmer associations to expand smallholder markets, livelihoods and income</li></li></ul><li>Key accomplishments 2010<br />Philippines<br /><ul><li>Third national PES conference that brought multistakeholders together and discussed COS, CES, CIS aspects
  41. 41. Participation in the drafting of the national REDD+ strategy
  42. 42. Two major proposals to US AID approved and funding stabilized
  43. 43. Development of a pro-poor rewards mechanism in Watershed Services and Carbon Sequestration in two RUPES pilot sites</li></li></ul><li>Key accomplishments 2010<br />Indonesia<br /><ul><li>National emissions baseline mapping on national carbon stocks
  44. 44. Technical advice on climate change to Government of Indonesia thru the Government’s Presidential Working Group Unit on National Strategy on REDD+
  45. 45. Recommendations to encourage policy on recognition of indigenous people and land tenure
  46. 46. Establishment of REDD+ institutions at the sub-national level and increase capacity of local stakeholders
  47. 47. CAN$ 9 million proposal to CIDA approved (equivalent to 9.2 million US) for Sulawesi</li></li></ul><li>Key accomplishments 2010<br />Indonesia: land cover change<br />1990<br />2000<br />2005<br />
  48. 48. Spatial extrapolation in Indonesia<br />Jambi<br />Aceh<br />Lampung<br />
  49. 49. Key accomplishments 2010<br />Vietnam<br /><ul><li>AU$ 2 million proposal submitted to ACIAR
  50. 50. Technical advice to the national emissions reduction strategy
  51. 51. REALU report on Northwest Uplands to allow decision makers to account for all emission from a landscape and devise holistic policies and actions
  52. 52. Studied tree planting program in 3 sites in Vietnam (agro-ecological zone, central uplands and coastal) to advise best methods to improve the quality of Vietnam’s tree nurseries </li></li></ul><li>Key accomplishments 2010<br />China<br /><ul><li>East Asia Node to cover neighboring countries and secure resources and provide ICRAF expertise
  53. 53. DPR Korea project – pioneering agroforestry systems restoring heavily degraded and sloping landscapes and providing food for people there. From three user groups to 65 user groups in seven counties.
  54. 54. Graduation of five long-term trainers from DPR Korea
  55. 55. Cooperation in Mongolia for rangeland carbon finance being discussed
  56. 56. RUPES worked with national policy advisors to design a large scale payment for ES targeting nation’s rangelands</li></li></ul><li>
  57. 57. Publications<br />Full article is ‘in press’ with Int. Forestry Review (2011)<br />
  58. 58. Full article is ‘in press’ with Int. Forestry Review (2011)<br />
  59. 59. Science<br />EMBARGOED till tomorrow…<br />
  60. 60.
  61. 61.
  62. 62. Diagnostic tools outlined in CRP 6 <br />
  63. 63. Engagement Experiences with CRPs<br />Work within SEA relates to CRP 6 (land use changes; environmental services -RUPES, TULSEA tools); REALU work from social sciences perspective<br />With FORDA and RLPS at Ministry of Forestry <br />With CIFOR (and IFPRI) on resource rights, property rights, and gender aspects of CRPs, SEA and China level activities <br />With Asean Forestry R and D group and Korean Forestry Services; ASEAN Social Forestry Network; SEANAFE; IASC <br />With donors and partners (RECOFTC, RRI, ILC)<br />
  64. 64.
  65. 65.
  66. 66. New Opportunities – GRP LinkagesConcept notes in development<br />Participatory land-use planning to promote sustainable palm oil production in West Kalimantan USD 200 000 for 2 years – FORD Foundation/CLUA (GRP 4,5,6)<br />2010 land-use and land-change spatial analysis, Indonesia – FORD Foundation/CLUA (GRP 5, 6)<br />Putting trees on the climate adaptation map: new and old options for microclimate adjustment by modifying tree cover in agricultural landscapes GBP 200 000 – CDKN (GRP 2, 4, 5, 6)<br />(a) Volcanic slope rehabilitation (b) Peatland options – to be submitted to ACIAR (GRP 1 to 6) Benefit-sharing for vulnerable groups in REDD+(WB; 600,000 for two years; concept note stage)<br />
  67. 67. Thank you<br />
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