00085815 Forest Area Planning & Mgmt in Kalimantan (KALFOR) GEF Mid-Term Evaluation

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Evaluation Plan:
2021-2025, Indonesia
Evaluation Type:
Mid Term Project
Planned End Date:
11/2021
Completion Date:
10/2021
Status:
Completed
Management Response:
Yes
Evaluation Budget(US $):
40,000

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Title 00085815 Forest Area Planning & Mgmt in Kalimantan (KALFOR) GEF Mid-Term Evaluation
Atlas Project Number: 00085815
Evaluation Plan: 2021-2025, Indonesia
Evaluation Type: Mid Term Project
Status: Completed
Completion Date: 10/2021
Planned End Date: 11/2021
Management Response: Yes
Focus Area:
  • 1. Resilience
  • 2. Sustainable
  • 3. Others
Corporate Outcome and Output (UNDP Strategic Plan 2018-2021)
  • 1. Output 1.4.1 Solutions scaled up for sustainable management of natural resources, including sustainable commodities and green and inclusive value chains
SDG Goal
  • Goal 12. Ensure sustainable consumption and production patterns
  • Goal 14. Conserve and sustainably use the oceans, seas and marine resources for sustainable development
  • Goal 15. Protect, restore and promote sustainable use of terrestrial ecosystems, sustainably manage forests, combat desertification, and halt and reverse land degradation and halt biodiversity loss
SDG Target
  • 12.2 By 2030, achieve the sustainable management and efficient use of natural resources
  • 14.2 By 2020, sustainably manage and protect marine and coastal ecosystems to avoid significant adverse impacts, including by strengthening their resilience, and take action for their restoration in order to achieve healthy and productive oceans
  • 14.4 By 2020, effectively regulate harvesting and end overfishing, illegal, unreported and unregulated fishing and destructive fishing practices and implement science-based management plans, in order to restore fish stocks in the shortest time feasible, at least to levels that can produce maximum sustainable yield as determined by their biological characteristics
  • 15.2 By 2020, promote the implementation of sustainable management of all types of forests, halt deforestation, restore degraded forests and substantially increase afforestation and reforestation globally
Evaluation Budget(US $): 40,000
Source of Funding:
Evaluation Expenditure(US $): 35,000
Joint Programme: No
Joint Evaluation: No
Evaluation Team members:
Name Title Nationality
Ashwin Bhouraskar External Evaluator
Anggri Muhammad Setiawan External Evaluator
GEF Evaluation: Yes
GEF Project Title: 00085815 Forest Area Planning & Mgmt in Kalimantan (KALFOR) GEF Mid-Term Evaluation
Evaluation Type: Mid-term Review
Focal Area: Multifocal Areas
Project Type: FSP
GEF Phase: GEF-6
GEF Project ID: 6965
PIMS Number: 5029
Key Stakeholders: Ministry of Environment and Forestry Directorate General of Forest Planning and Governance; Ministry of National Development Planning/BAPPENA
Countries: INDONESIA
Lessons
1.

From an assessment of the Results Framework indicators and targets, the MTR found several areas for improvement. A number of the indicators are either overambitious, undeveloped, repetitive or formulated with errors, and there are no indicators to capture certain key expected results. Some of the mid-term and final targets are also too ambitious. With the development of the new baseline, is solution and KALFOR has achieved its mid-term target

Based on evidentiary documentation of draft/commitments by provincial, district and village authorities to conserve APL forests, KALFOR contributed to increasing APL forest areas under enhanced protection by 278,144 ha, surpassing the mid-term target. Up to an additional 668,746 may come under enhanced protection and management in the future, through community ownership, percentage of concession areas set aside for HCV conservation, and the World Bank’s Forest Carbon Partnership Facility incentive program. Yet commitments towards this amount are yet to come.

The design of KALFOR included a fairly solid gender analysis, but the analysis focused almost entirely on women’s roles in the palm oil sector rather than as members of communities, and indigenous ones, who might be interested in community forest management and be involved in income generation through the use of traditional crafts and NTFP collection. 


Findings
1.

The overall strategy of KALFOR, to maintain APL forests in the participating provinces for the purposes of supporting biodiversity and ecosystem services, remains relevant as these forest areas are potentially subject to be cleared for unsustainable economic ends and are diminishing in size due to the expansion of large-scale palm oil production and other activities.  Furthermore, given the national government’s desire to see the palm oil industry grow and at the same time conserve the country’s forests, KALFOR is well-positioned since it shares the goal of sustainable development through palm oil and forest conservation. The project objective and outcomes are also in close alignment with current MOEF goals for forest planning and governance. Particularly novel and relevant about KALFOR is its focus on supporting legislation and planning for APL forest conservation at the provincial and district levels, where decision-making occurs in Indonesia’s decentralized political system, while attending to policy-making at the national level as well since national regulations provide the framework for all sub-national regulations.

The Objective and Outcomes of KALFOR are fairly clear and overall feasible to achieve in the project’s timeframe.  The theory of change behind the project, which consists of using controls (through regulations) and incentives to bring APL forests under enhanced protection is also valid. Cross cutting issues are taken into consideration in project concept for implementation, although scattered, but opportunity to expand the strategy is open. However, the design of Outcome 3, for the development of incentives for the estate crop sector, as it was formulated is overambitious for a single component and the Outcome could have merited its own project.  Furthermore, as in the case of all large-scale, multi-faceted projects operating in complex and evolving contexts, and considering that the design process spanned several years, there has been a need for KALFOR to adapt its approaches to new realities. Most significantly, Outcome 3 has required some adjustment due to the difficulty of providing sufficient incentive to large companies to maintain forest areas given the high profitability of palm oil production.

The Social and Environmental Safeguards screening considered to some extent, but not fully, how the project could affect indigenous peoples’ rights and culture through its different livelihoods activities and its efforts to obtain community cooperation in conserving APL forests in palm oil concessions.  Finally, KALFOR’s design did not include an exit strategy or a strategy for the project to catalyze wider change in the provinces, as GEF projects are intended to.


Recommendations
1

For, GEF, UNDP and the IP/PMU: Review the indicators and targets in the Results Framework so that they can more effectively and efficiently capture the results of the project can realistically achieve. More specifically:

Change the mid-term target of the Objective’s third indicator, “1,000 people from local communities and including forest-dependent peoples, benefitting from strengthened livelihoods due to improved systems for protection of ecosystem services”, to “alternative, forest-based income-generating schemes have been established with local communities, including forest-dependent peoples”, to make it more realistic

2

For, GEF, UNDP and the IP/PMU: Review the indicators and targets in the Results Framework so that they can more effectively and efficiently capture the results of the project can realistically achieve. More specifically

Move Outcome Indicator 2.1, “Tons of CO2e emissions avoided within the three Kalimantan provinces”, to come under Outcome 1, where it is more relevant

3

For, GEF, UNDP and the IP/PMU: Review the indicators and targets in the Results Framework so that they can more effectively and efficiently capture the results of the project can realistically achieve. More specifically

Fully develop Outcome Indicator 2.3, on local institution capacity building, and the mid-term and project-end targets for it since these are undeveloped and how to report on them is not clear

4

For, GEF, UNDP and the IP/PMU: Review the indicators and targets in the Results Framework so that they can more effectively and efficiently capture the results of the project can realistically achieve. More specifically

Remove Outcome Indicator 2.4, “No. of district-level forest safeguarding plans approved and endorsed by key stakeholders”, and its mid-term and project-end targets. While the indicator is clear, it is repetitive of Indicator 2.3. And, the mid-term and project-end targets were either formulated in error or are far too ambitious

5

For, GEF, UNDP and the IP/PMU: Review the indicators and targets in the Results Framework so that they can more effectively and efficiently capture the results of the project can realistically achieve. More specifically

Add a second indicator under Outcome 3 to capture the APL forest area conserved specifically through the implementation of performance-based incentive mechanisms

6

For, GEF, UNDP and the IP/PMU: Review the indicators and targets in the Results Framework so that they can more effectively and efficiently capture the results of the project can realistically achieve. More specifically

Replace Outcome Indicator 4.1, given that it involves using a scorecard methodology that was not available to KALFOR and its targets are unclear, with an indicator on the number of communications and knowledge management products that directly support the achievement of the project’s other Outcomes and the Objective

7

Formulate and implement a comprehensive exit strategy to ensure that the risks to sustainability the project faces are fully addressed and that the support KALFOR, along with its partner universities and NGOs, have provided will continue after the project ends. Since the risks may change over time, and new results will emerge, the exit strategy will need to be adaptive

8

For the IP/PMU: Develop a set of lessons learned from KALFOR’s experience in supporting APL forest conservation in the three provinces, four districts and communities, along with tools and guidance for promoting forest conservation, and share these actively with other districts and provinces in Kalimantan to achieve broader change. And, involve supportive district and provincial heads of government in the three provinces in the effort to advance KALFOR’s goals in other areas

9

For the IP/PMU, UNDP and GEF: The IP/PMU should improve its monitoring and reporting on the project indicators, making sure the data provided matches what the indicators require.  Furthermore, the offices with responsibility for quality assurance and financial support, UNDP at the country and regional levels and the GEF, should ensure in the project progress reports they receive that there is clear reporting on KALFOR’s levels of achievement, and according to the indicators

10

For the IP/PMU: In its work to expand APL forest area under enhanced protection as well as conserve biodiversity and ES functions, the IP/PMU should make efforts to prevent forest fragmentation and support intactness wherever feasible. Among the measures the project could take are the following: (i) revising the permit approval processes of the different sectors for activities in APL forests, (ii) training subnational government entities, particularly those responsible for spatial planning, in the principles and practices of conservation area planning and management, (iii) identifying where large HCV areas and corridors exist across palm oil plantation landscapes and seeking to secure those areas through additional provincial regulations or other means.

11

For the IP/PMU: For the purpose of conserving HCV forests and the biodiversity and ES functions they provide, aim as much as possible, to prioritize APL forest areas based on their size, HCV status, connectivity and intactness.  The more detailed data that partner universities possess on APL forests in their respective provinces should also be used to help identify priority areas for conservation.  Along with this, KALFOR should focus to a greater extent on conserving APL forests in Kutai Timur in East Kalimantan and in Ketapang and Sintang in West Kalimantan, and in these provinces more broadly, since they hold larger remaining areas of APL forests

12

For the IP/PMU: Based on the inventory of policies concerning APL forests that KALFOR has conducted (and any additional inventory that may be needed), identify and assess the gaps in provincial and district policies regarding APL forest conservation and the mainstreaming of biodiversity and ES, especially in the policies of other sectors, such as estate crop and agriculture. And, seek to address these gaps through building wide stakeholder consensus

13

For the IP/PMU: Explore and develop other ways to achieve and expand community ownership of forest areas on a larger scale. These might include: (i) promoting provincial or district regulations for community ownership, similar to the Central Kalimantan decree drafted for community forests, to provide an enabling environment at a higher level for village forest ownership, and (ii) reaching out to the specific ministry with the authority over a given village forest area for ownership rights, as Sampayau village has done with the Ministry of Home Affairs, claiming their forest as an asset

14

For the IP/PMU: Given that the community pilots are relatively small regarding the livelihoods they support and the forest areas they conserve, and that district and provincial governments are interested in supporting enterprises that bring investment, growth, employment and poverty reduction, KALFOR should promote large-scale NTFP enterprises that bring these benefits and develop incentives for the enterprises and governments to help establish the companies. In doing so, KALFOR should draw on, and collaborate with the work done by the MOEF department responsible for NTFP development, research organizations examining NTFP development and private NTFP companies

15

For the IP/PMU: Accompanying the recommendation above, KALFOR should pursue incentives for small palm oil growers to participate in NTFP activities that sustain APL forests

Management Response Documents
1. Recommendation:

For, GEF, UNDP and the IP/PMU: Review the indicators and targets in the Results Framework so that they can more effectively and efficiently capture the results of the project can realistically achieve. More specifically:

Change the mid-term target of the Objective’s third indicator, “1,000 people from local communities and including forest-dependent peoples, benefitting from strengthened livelihoods due to improved systems for protection of ecosystem services”, to “alternative, forest-based income-generating schemes have been established with local communities, including forest-dependent peoples”, to make it more realistic

Management Response: [Added: 2021/10/13]

KalFor has conducted the training attended by 1,874 participants from 13 villages, i.e. Ensaid Panjang Village = 269 people

Bangun Village = 184 people

Sungai Buluh Village = 198 people

Sinar Kuri Village = 334 people

Riam Bunut Village = 205 people

Pangkalan Suka Village = 205 people

Tanjung Pasar Village = 83 people

Pasir Panjang Village = 128 people

Lada Mandala Jaya Village = 168 people

Kelurahan Kotawaringin Hilir Village = 55 people

Saka Village = 36 people

Sempayau Village = 43 people

Batu Lepoq Village = 49 people

Topics of the training included those related various issues.

Ensaid Panjang

Weaving Dayak ikat product diversification training = 20 people

Financial Skills Training = 21 people

Ecotourism Training = 10 people

Spatial Planning Training = 10 people

Sungai Buluh

Financial Skills Training = 24 people

Spatial Planning Training = 10 people

Sinar Kuri            

Social Identification & Village Planning = 32 people

Seedling and Nursery Making Training = 11 people

Durian product Training = 7 people

Tanjung Pasar

Craft training = 4 people

Pasir Panjang

Trigona Honey Packaging and Moisture Reduction Training = 14 people

Kutai Timur

GIS training = 100 people

Drone training = 46 people

KalFor will continue to use the present indicator, even though, KalFor agree the recommendation on development of income-generating schemes. KalFor views that what is meant by the Indicator is not only those related to income generating but also other capacity improvements (refer to total number of training participant in thirteen villages 1.874 people). Topics of the training included various issues such as income generating scheme. For example: Immune booster production, Trigona Honey Packaging and Moisture Reduction, Weaving Dayak ikat product diversification.

KalFor views that the target of 1000 strengthened livelihood to better ecosystem protection will be achieved during the remaining life of the project where it includes all activity related for improving the capacity.

Key Actions:

Key Action Responsible DueDate Status Comments Documents
Declare in the PIR 2021 that KalFor has conducted training for 1,874 participants from 13 villages.
[Added: 2021/10/13]
IP/PMU, UNDP and GEF 2021/07 Completed
In the upcoming Project Board Meeting (PBM), present report on the methodology and the calculation of people benefitting from strengthened livelihood of systems for protection of ecosystem services.
[Added: 2021/10/13] [Last Updated: 2022/01/07]
IP/PMU, UNDP and GEF 2021/12 Completed Report has been presented in PBM conducted on December 15th History
KalFor will improve the methodology of calculating the number of participants involved in training and other capacity building activities.
[Added: 2021/10/13] [Last Updated: 2022/01/07]
IP/PMU, UNDP and GEF 2021/12 Completed This key action has been completed. Please refer to PBM minutes and link: https://ipsdh.menlhk.go.id/sso/aplikasi History
Allocate any required budget for the training and other capacity building activities including measurement of capacity improvement of the participants. (Report in PIR 2022)
[Added: 2021/10/13] [Last Updated: 2022/09/06]
IP/PMU, UNDP and GEF 2022/09 Completed KalFor has allocated any budget for training and capacity building with CSOs in each district. History
2. Recommendation:

For, GEF, UNDP and the IP/PMU: Review the indicators and targets in the Results Framework so that they can more effectively and efficiently capture the results of the project can realistically achieve. More specifically

Move Outcome Indicator 2.1, “Tons of CO2e emissions avoided within the three Kalimantan provinces”, to come under Outcome 1, where it is more relevant

Management Response: [Added: 2021/10/13]

Management Response: Reject

KalFor understand that what is described in indicator 2.1 which is three provinces include the four pilot districts as mention in the heading of Outcome 2 i.e. “Policies and plans to deliver global and national benefits from forest conservation and estate crop development are in place in four districts of Kalimantan and innovative approaches to their implementation have been demonstrated in target landscapes containing at least 200,000 ha of forest area currently outside of the estate crop”.

Under the Indicator 2.1., the project has met the description of Outcome 1 as it has achieved the targets in the four (4) districts located in the three (3) provinces, e.g. target of 10 Mtons CO2e has been surpassed where 16 Mtons CO2e has been achieved. The calculation has been discussed with MoEF and documented in MoM dated 11 March 2021 signed by Head of Sub Directorate Forest Resources Monitoring. Directorate of Forest Resources Inventory and Monitoring, Ministry of Environment and Forestry.

Key Actions:

3. Recommendation:

For, GEF, UNDP and the IP/PMU: Review the indicators and targets in the Results Framework so that they can more effectively and efficiently capture the results of the project can realistically achieve. More specifically

Fully develop Outcome Indicator 2.3, on local institution capacity building, and the mid-term and project-end targets for it since these are undeveloped and how to report on them is not clear

Management Response: [Added: 2021/10/13]

The project will fully develop Outcome Indicator 2.3, on local institution capacity building in the mid-term and project-end targets instead of revising the indicator and target. The information will include the 8 KPH (Forest Management Units) that have participated the capacity building activities. These 8 KPH are: KPH Bengalon, KPH Kelinjau, and KPH Manubar in East Kutai, KPH Kobar in West Kotawaringin), KPH Sintang Utara and KPH Sintang Timur in Sintang, and KPH Ketapang Utara and KPH Ketapang Selatan in Ketapang. Up to June 2021 KalFor has provided Trainings on GIS, NTFP, Drone Mapping, Village Regulation Development, FPIC, Gender.

Key Actions:

Key Action Responsible DueDate Status Comments Documents
Completion of information on Outcome Indicator 2.3. The information on Outcome Indicator 2.3 will be reported in PIR 2021
[Added: 2021/10/13]
IP/PMU, UNDP and GEF 2021/07 Completed
Clarification of eight KPHs will be reported in the PBM
[Added: 2021/10/13] [Last Updated: 2022/01/07]
IP/PMU, UNDP and GEF 2021/12 Completed This has been reported during the PBM History
4. Recommendation:

For, GEF, UNDP and the IP/PMU: Review the indicators and targets in the Results Framework so that they can more effectively and efficiently capture the results of the project can realistically achieve. More specifically

Remove Outcome Indicator 2.4, “No. of district-level forest safeguarding plans approved and endorsed by key stakeholders”, and its mid-term and project-end targets. While the indicator is clear, it is repetitive of Indicator 2.3. And, the mid-term and project-end targets were either formulated in error or are far too ambitious

Management Response: [Added: 2021/10/13]

KalFor views that indicator 2.3 is not related to indicator 2.4. which is “No. of district-level forest safeguarding plans approved and endorsed by key stakeholders” is different from the Indicator 2.3. which is about local institution capacity building. Therefore it is not repetitive.

The Mid-Term Target is 416.000 ha, KalFor has achieved 608.423 Ha: (West Kalimantan 97,512 Ha, East Kalimantan 503,641 ha, and Central Kalimantan 4.119 Ha, Regulation No. 12 of 2021 on HCV Criteria = 417.506,84 Ha (endorse by the Governor of East Kalimantan on 24 April 2021)

  • West Kalimantan Governor Regulations as a derivative of West Kalimantan Regional Regulation number 6 of 2018 concerning the allocation of 7% of forest area for land-based businesses : (1) Multi-stakeholder engagement, (2) Sanctions,  (3) Conservation and (4) Forest protection management. Total area of oil palm plantation is a 1,393,032 ha (Statistic Kelapa Sawit Indonesia 2019), meaning that 97,512 Ha (endorsed by West Kalimantan Governor on 2 March 2018)
  • East Kalimantan  Governor Regulation No. 12 of 2021 on HCV Criteria = 417.506,84 Ha (endorse by the Governor of East Kalimantan on 24 April 2021)
  • Head of Kutai Timur District No. 189/050/B.4/01/2020 on Protected Forest Area in APL = 161.374 - 75.239 = 86.135 Ha (endorsed by Head of Kutai Timur District on 20 January 2020)
  • Head of District Gunung Mas No. 23 at year 2019 on Instructions for the Implementation of Levy Collection in Lapak Jaru is 4.119 Ha (Endorsed by Head of District Gunung Mas on 30 Augustus 2019)
  • Community Forest in Central Kalimantan is 125 Ha
  • Urban Forest in Central Kalimantan is 3025,54 Ha

Total protect forest is 608.423 Ha (surpassing the target 416.000 Ha).

KalFor propose to remove the number 3,7 million ha under indicator 2.4, e.g. the target for the midterm and end of project show only the 416.000 ha area outside of the estate crop. The 3,7 million ha stated in the prodoc covers APL and HPK in five provinces in Kalimantan Island while KalFor is facilitating three provinces.

Key Actions:

Key Action Responsible DueDate Status Comments Documents
Declare in the 2021 PIR that through KalFor facilitation, 14 regulations (e.g. governor decree, head of district decree) have been developed and endorsed.
[Added: 2021/10/13]
IP/PMU, UNDP and GEF 2021/07 Completed
During PBM, clarify the number of hectarage total protected area in APL as an impact of regulation.
[Added: 2021/10/13] [Last Updated: 2022/01/07]
IP/PMU, UNDP and GEF 2021/12 Completed Please refer to MoM PBM C.1.a.2) History
Discuss indicator and target with IP, CO and RTA
[Added: 2021/10/13] [Last Updated: 2022/03/23]
IP/PMU, UNDP and GEF 2022/03 Completed The meeting was conducted in 19 march 2022. As reflected in the attached minutes, it was attended by CO, Project Management Unit and RTA. The meeting deliberated a number of issues, namely (i) 2022 Budget Revision Plan; (ii) MTR response; including (iii) target and indicator. In relation to this key action, the meeting agreed following points on indicator and target, namely agreed with the no change of the KALFOR project document. KALFOR PMU will then ensure the progress and achievements as a agreed follow up action. History
5. Recommendation:

For, GEF, UNDP and the IP/PMU: Review the indicators and targets in the Results Framework so that they can more effectively and efficiently capture the results of the project can realistically achieve. More specifically

Add a second indicator under Outcome 3 to capture the APL forest area conserved specifically through the implementation of performance-based incentive mechanisms

Management Response: [Added: 2021/10/13]

KalFor will document and report area conserve through the implementation of performance-based incentive mechanisms in national level.

KalFor is facilitating the development of DID (Dana Insentif Daerah) where its implementation will consider performance-based mechanism that measure conservation of forested area in APL. KalFor is also facilitating development of other incentive mechanism, for example: village allocation fund to support village activity on environment and forest protection.

Key Actions:

Key Action Responsible DueDate Status Comments Documents
Continue facilitating the development of regulation, e.g. with MOEF on Regional Incentive Funding (or DID - Dana Insentif Daerah). Forest Area benefiting from DID and amount of fund from DID will be reported in outcome Indicator 3.1
[Added: 2021/10/13]
IP/PMU, UNDP and GEF 2024/09 Initiated
Report in PIR on progress of the EFT/DID mechanism development and implementation
[Added: 2021/10/13]
IP/PMU, UNDP and GEF 2024/09 Initiated The reporting will follow PIR schedule
6. Recommendation:

For, GEF, UNDP and the IP/PMU: Review the indicators and targets in the Results Framework so that they can more effectively and efficiently capture the results of the project can realistically achieve. More specifically

Replace Outcome Indicator 4.1, given that it involves using a scorecard methodology that was not available to KALFOR and its targets are unclear, with an indicator on the number of communications and knowledge management products that directly support the achievement of the project’s other Outcomes and the Objective

Management Response: [Added: 2021/10/13]

KalFor has developed Capacity Need Assessment and Strategy that referred to UNDP scorecard.

Based on that document KalFor has been providing several training and other capacity building program (activities). KalFor has also measured improvement of capacity of training and other capacity building participants. In several cases training participants use their improved capacity for local government planning. For example: Local government staff who joined GIS training are involved in updating of the baseline.

Key Actions:

Key Action Responsible DueDate Status Comments Documents
Consult with MOEF, provincial and district government to identify and agree on the priority training that will be implemented and type & number communication products. (Report to PBM 2021)
[Added: 2021/10/13] [Last Updated: 2022/01/07]
IP/PMU, UNDP and GEF 2021/12 Completed MoM PBM C.1.d.2) & 3) & Annex 3 History
Continue training and capacity building program with involvement with MoEF, provincial and district government. (Report to PBM)
[Added: 2021/10/13] [Last Updated: 2022/01/07]
IP/PMU, UNDP and GEF 2021/12 Completed MoM PBM C.1.d.2) & Annex 3 History
KalFor will continue to conduct pre- and post- test to measure the improvement of capacity of participants of training implemented (assessment before and after each training). (Report to PBM)
[Added: 2021/10/13] [Last Updated: 2022/01/07]
IP/PMU, UNDP and GEF 2021/12 Completed MoM PBM C.1.d.2) & 3) & Annex 3 History
Allocate any required budget for the training and other capacity building activities including measurement of capacity improvement of the participants. (Report in PIR 2022)
[Added: 2021/10/13] [Last Updated: 2022/09/06]
IP/PMU, UNDP and GEF 2022/09 Completed KalFor has allocated any budget for training and capacity building with CSOs in each district. Please see the PIR report part C. Development Objective Progress (Objective – Colom 3) page 15 History
Allocate any required budget for the training and other capacity building activities including measurement of capacity improvement of the participants. (Report in PIR 2022)
[Added: 2021/10/13] [Last Updated: 2022/09/06]
IP/PMU, UNDP and GEF 2022/09 Completed KalFor has allocated any budget for training and capacity building with CSOs in each district. Please see the PIR report on C. Development Objective Progress (Objective – Colom 3) page 15 History
7. Recommendation:

Formulate and implement a comprehensive exit strategy to ensure that the risks to sustainability the project faces are fully addressed and that the support KALFOR, along with its partner universities and NGOs, have provided will continue after the project ends. Since the risks may change over time, and new results will emerge, the exit strategy will need to be adaptive

Management Response: [Added: 2021/10/13]

KalFor has conducted activities that are designed to lead to sustainability such as development of regulation at national, provincial, district and village level. In parallel, KalFor has drafted exit strategy document developed based on lessons learned from 3 years’ project implementation. However KalFor accept the recommendation to improve the document based on the dynamic situation in national provincial and district level.

Key Actions:

Key Action Responsible DueDate Status Comments Documents
Conduct consultation with partners to get response & inputs on the exit strategy document
[Added: 2021/10/13] [Last Updated: 2022/01/07]
IP/PMU 2021/12 Completed Please refer to the uploaded report History
Refine the Draft Exit strategy document upon the consultation with stakeholder and relevant partners at national, provincial, and district levels, including experts from universities. (Report to PBM
[Added: 2021/10/13] [Last Updated: 2022/01/07]
IP/PMU 2021/12 Completed Please refer to MoM PBM C.1.d.5) & Annex 3 BTOR Bogor, 16-19 Nov 21 History
Upon its finalization, the exit strategy will be used as a reference for the KalFor project activities in the future (Report in PIR 2024)
[Added: 2021/10/13]
IP/PMU 2024/12 Not Initiated
8. Recommendation:

For the IP/PMU: Develop a set of lessons learned from KALFOR’s experience in supporting APL forest conservation in the three provinces, four districts and communities, along with tools and guidance for promoting forest conservation, and share these actively with other districts and provinces in Kalimantan to achieve broader change. And, involve supportive district and provincial heads of government in the three provinces in the effort to advance KALFOR’s goals in other areas

Management Response: [Added: 2021/10/13]

KalFor has been identifying and gathering success stories (best practices) from KalFor’s activities in 4 districts and 3 provinces. The lessons learned focuses on forest protection and improving forest-dependent’s livelihood, e.g. through NTFP. The success stories will be clustered based on type of the stories. The lessons learned will be continuing to be produced and distributed to relevant partners, stakeholders, and audience.

KalFor has develop three villages video in Sintang district, see in UNDP Indonesia YouTube (https://youtu.be/Afn2dSZBOVE, https://youtu.be/ADu5ehJ8NOc, https://youtu.be/5iS4pZQ3cvM). Additionally KalFor is also developing documentary videos covering 11 villages in order to promote and raise awareness about potential of each village in three other district (Ketapang, Kutai Timur, Kotawaringin Barat). KalFor has developed the knowledge management portal to store and share all the lesson learned. KalFor also created

  1. KalFor has developed YouTube (https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCADNs6YGu3FPgFM0vErXjDw/featured)
  2. KalFor has developed Twitter (https://twitter.com/kalimantanfore2)
  3. KalFor has developed Instagram (https://www.instagram.com/kalforproject)
  4. KalFor has developed Website (https://kalimantanforest.org)
  5. KalFor has developed 11 policy brief, in 3 provinces, 4 district and 4 outcome.
  6. KalFor has developed 14 documentary videos in 14 villages to promote each potential.
  7. KalFor has developed 5 videos of gender stories that highlight women role in the environment.
  8. KalFor has held an environmental innovation competition and was attended by hundreds of participants from all over Indonesia.

However, KalFor will conduct assessment to measure the acceptance of all distributed materials.

Key Actions:

Key Action Responsible DueDate Status Comments Documents
Continue to identify the topics for success stories in the remaining KalFor Project Life. (Report in PIR 2024)
[Added: 2021/10/13]
IP/PMU 2024/09 Initiated
Develop lessons learned materials in printed and non-printed materials (e.g. audio visual). Several visual material will also be developed for international audience. For instance: for participation in COP26 2021, KalFor working together with the secretariat MoEF to prepare material for COP26. (Report to PBM)
[Added: 2021/10/13] [Last Updated: 2022/01/07]
IP/PMU 2021/12 Completed Please refer to PBM MoM C.1.d.3) & Annex 3 History
Disseminate the lessons learned to relevant stakeholders and audience via YouTube, Twitter, Instagram, Website and Circulate Printed Material, including share lesson learn on APKASI (Head of district association) event. (Report to PBM)
[Added: 2021/10/13] [Last Updated: 2022/01/07]
IP/PMU 2021/12 Completed PLease refer to PBM MoM C.1.d.4) & Annex 3 History
The lessons learned will also be provided online through KalFor’s website and partners’ portal
[Added: 2021/10/13] [Last Updated: 2022/01/07]
IP/PMU 2021/12 Completed PBM MoM C.1.d.3) & 4), Annex 3 History
Develop the database in Sintang district related to partner activities contribution to support the Sintang district regional development plan that consider environment and forest protection
[Added: 2021/10/13]
IP/PMU 2022/12 Not Initiated
Develop lessons learned materials in printed and non-printed materials (e.g. audio visual). Several visual material will also be developed for international audience. For instance: for participation in COP26 2021, KalFor working together with the secretariat MoEF to prepare material for COP26. (Report to PBM)
[Added: 2021/10/13] [Last Updated: 2022/01/07]
IP/PMU 2021/12 Canceled
9. Recommendation:

For the IP/PMU, UNDP and GEF: The IP/PMU should improve its monitoring and reporting on the project indicators, making sure the data provided matches what the indicators require.  Furthermore, the offices with responsibility for quality assurance and financial support, UNDP at the country and regional levels and the GEF, should ensure in the project progress reports they receive that there is clear reporting on KALFOR’s levels of achievement, and according to the indicators

Management Response: [Added: 2021/10/13]

IP/PMU will continue to ensure that all indicators are provided with relevant data related to completeness and documentation of activities implemented. KalFor complies with all requirements of PAR, PIR, ATLAS system, PBM, PIMS, MTR and TE. In addition, KalFor also develop annual and monthly reports shared and discussed with MoEF to ensure that all activities implemented in alignment with the prodoc and at the same time MoEF guidance. This improves the monitoring and evaluation of KalFor project activities.

Key Actions:

Key Action Responsible DueDate Status Comments Documents
Ensure all report have clear project indicator and matches with the data provided
[Added: 2021/10/13]
IP/PMU, UNDP and GEF 2024/09 Initiated
Continue to develop monthly and annual reports to be shared with MoEF the clear project indicator and data provided matches with indicator require
[Added: 2021/10/13] [Last Updated: 2021/10/24]
IP/PMU, UNDP and GEF 2024/09 Initiated Following the project 's reporting and M&E cycle History
Result of the MTR will be reported to PBM
[Added: 2021/10/13] [Last Updated: 2022/01/07]
IP/PMU, UNDP and GEF 2021/12 Completed PLease refer to PBM MoM C.1 & Annex 3 History
10. Recommendation:

For the IP/PMU: In its work to expand APL forest area under enhanced protection as well as conserve biodiversity and ES functions, the IP/PMU should make efforts to prevent forest fragmentation and support intactness wherever feasible. Among the measures the project could take are the following: (i) revising the permit approval processes of the different sectors for activities in APL forests, (ii) training subnational government entities, particularly those responsible for spatial planning, in the principles and practices of conservation area planning and management, (iii) identifying where large HCV areas and corridors exist across palm oil plantation landscapes and seeking to secure those areas through additional provincial regulations or other means.

Management Response: [Added: 2021/10/13]

Management Response: Partially Accept

KalFor has been implementing a number of activities to address the need to protect APL forest and conserve biodiversity and ES functions, e.g. study on interconnection of forested areas in non-state-owned forest area and its connectivity with protected area

Another example is that KalFor is facilitating a collaboration between oil palm plantation in communities:

  1. PT. ASMR in Kotawaringin Barat District
  2. PT. SMS and PT. SISM in Ketapang District
  3. PT. KAP in Sintang District

In response to your specific recommendation, please see as follow:

Point (i) is not feasible since the permit approval processes of the different sector is beyond the project scope (time and resources)

Point (ii) is feasible

Point (iii) is not feasible for additional provincial regulation, due to politically unrealistic and complexity in the field.

Key Actions:

Key Action Responsible DueDate Status Comments Documents
Support the oil palm plantation to identify the HCV either in their concession area or in surrounding community area. This might include forested areas that can be developed to be a biodiversity corridor to connect fragmented forested areas via updating baseline on forested in APL. (Report to PBM 2022)
[Added: 2021/10/13]
IP/PMU 2022/12 Initiated
Coordination with GGP-SPOI Project (IP: Ministry of Agriculture) on data sharing related to baseline point 5.2, and request to data exchange which palm oil company has ISPO
[Added: 2021/10/13]
IP/PMU 2022/12 Initiated
Facilitate the oil palm plantation identify the community that has HCV area and can be partner for collaboration
[Added: 2021/10/13]
IP/PMU 2022/12 Initiated
Continue to raise awareness on importance of HCV for community living around oil palm plantation (Report in PIR 2023)
[Added: 2021/10/13]
IP/PMU 2023/09 Initiated
Socialization governor regulation No 6/2018 on Land Management Sustainability to palm oil company in West Kalimantan and Socialization governor regulation No. 12/2021 on Criteria HCVF to palm oil company in East Kalimantan. (Report in PIR 2022)
[Added: 2021/10/13] [Last Updated: 2022/09/06]
30 September 2022 IP/PMU 2022/09 Completed KalFor facilitated data and expert since the regulation is ongoing revision, therefore the socialization will be waiting for the new final regulation, the project. It is reported in the PIR on C: Development Objective Progress page 7. History
11. Recommendation:

For the IP/PMU: For the purpose of conserving HCV forests and the biodiversity and ES functions they provide, aim as much as possible, to prioritize APL forest areas based on their size, HCV status, connectivity and intactness.  The more detailed data that partner universities possess on APL forests in their respective provinces should also be used to help identify priority areas for conservation.  Along with this, KALFOR should focus to a greater extent on conserving APL forests in Kutai Timur in East Kalimantan and in Ketapang and Sintang in West Kalimantan, and in these provinces more broadly, since they hold larger remaining areas of APL forests

Management Response: [Added: 2021/10/13]

As part of efforts to promote conservation of HCV forests and the biodiversity and ES functions in greater area, KalFor is carrying out, among others, an economic valuation of APL forests. The valuation sees not only the size of the forested area, but also current and potential values, e.g. economic value of APL forest. In particular KalFor is focusing on protection and conservation of Forested Area in APL in West Kalimantan and East Kalimantan. At the villages level KalFor is working for APL forest protection with CSOs.

Key Actions:

Key Action Responsible DueDate Status Comments Documents
KalFor will prioritize forested area that has higher value identified during the economic valuation for focus of strengthening planning and management of forest and the result of update baseline (considering size, HCV status, connectivity and intactness). This will be accommodated in the next AWP
[Added: 2021/10/13] [Last Updated: 2022/01/07]
IP/PMU 2021/12 Completed Please refer to PBM MoM C.2.d & Annex 3 History
Upon completion of the economic valuation, the results will be consulted with stakeholder, particularly decision maker at district and province to get their buy-in. (Report in PIR 2022)
[Added: 2021/10/13] [Last Updated: 2022/09/06]
IP/PMU 2022/09 Completed KalFor has facilitated data and expert to training Economic Valuation in 4 districts and has deployed an international consultant to specifically work in modifying the methodology and spatial modelling of the economic valuation that suit the APL context. History
Continue to work with local CSOs in four district aiming at improving people’s livelihood and at the same time protecting APL forest. (Report in PIR 2022)
[Added: 2021/10/13] [Last Updated: 2022/09/06]
IP/PMU 2022/09 Completed KalFor Continue working with 4 CSO in 4 districts in cluster 1 phase 2, i.e.: 1. Kawan Borneo Foundation (ongoing) 2. Solidaridad Foundation (ongoing) 3. Operation Wallacea Integrated Foundation (ongoing) 4. Terasmitra Foundation (CSO panel assessment) History
12. Recommendation:

For the IP/PMU: Based on the inventory of policies concerning APL forests that KALFOR has conducted (and any additional inventory that may be needed), identify and assess the gaps in provincial and district policies regarding APL forest conservation and the mainstreaming of biodiversity and ES, especially in the policies of other sectors, such as estate crop and agriculture. And, seek to address these gaps through building wide stakeholder consensus

Management Response: [Added: 2021/10/13]

KalFor has conducted studies on “Regulatory Assessment to Improve Forest Released Mechanism and Technical Guidelines to implement sustainable management principle at HCVF originated from released forest and APL at Province and District” by IPB University and gap analysis in three provinces and four district by Universities (UNTAN, UNMUL, UNMUH). Based on those studies, KalFor facilitated provincial and district government to develop local regulation related to Non-State-Owned Forest Area as follows and support implementation of the existing regulations:

  1. East Kalimantan Governor Regulation No. 12 of 2021 on HCV Criteria.
  2. Head of Kutai Timur District No. 189/050/B.4/01/2020 on Protected Forest Area in APL.
  3. West Kalimantan Governor Regulations as a derivative of West Kalimantan Regional Regulation number 6 of 2018 concerning the allocation of 7% of forest area for land-based businesses : (1) Multi-stakeholder engagement, (2) Sanctions,  (3) Conservation and (4) Forest protection management.
  4. Head of District Gunung Mas No. 23 at year 2019 on Instructions for the Implementation of Levy Collection in Lapak Jaru
  5. Urban Forest in Central Kalimantan
  6. Recapitulation of Community Forest in Central Kalimantan
  7. Sintang Regent Decree No. 593.3/513/KEP-BAPPEDA/2017, May 19, 2017 of “Determination of the Location of the Eco-Cultural Area in Sintang Distict”
  8. Sintang Regent Decree No. 593.3/710/KEP- BAPPEDA/2018, October 8, 2018 of “Determination of the location of the Tawang Selubang forest area as a forest cover in Merpak Village, Kelam Permai Sub-District, Sintang District”
  9. Sintang Regent Decree No. 593.3/1236/ KEP-BAPPEDA/2017, December 6, 2017, of “Determination of the location of the Rima Seringin Forest Area as a Forest Coverage in the Village of Sepulut, Sepauk Sub-District”
  10. Decree of Kutai Timur District No. 454/02.188.45/HK/XII/2003, 31 December 2003 of Determination of the location of the Botanical Gardens in the Bukit Pelangi Central Government Area, Sangatta Sub-District, Kutai Timur District. 31 December 2003
  11. Decree of the Village Head of Sempayau No. 1 year 2021 of the Determination of Utilization Areas and Protection Areas for Sempayau Village, January 20, 2021
  12. Decree of the Village Head of Saka No. 1 year 2021 of Designation of Village-Owned Forests, January 23, 2021
  13. Decree of the Village Head of Batu Lepoq No. 141/281/XI/2020 of Designation of Forested Areas Outside Forest Areas as Forests Owned by Batu Lepoq Village. November 5, 2020.
  14. Head of Ketapang District Regulation No. 150 year 2004 on Urban Forest Teluk Akar Begantung

With the issuance of new regulation of certain sectors related to forest and land, KalFor will continue to facilitate and finalize the provincial, district and villages regulation, addressing the gap through building wide stakeholder consensus.

Key Actions:

Key Action Responsible DueDate Status Comments Documents
Finalize Central Kalimantan Draft Governor Regulation on Urban Forest, Community Forest, Grand Forest Park (TAHURA). (Report in PIR 2022)
[Added: 2021/10/13] [Last Updated: 2022/09/06]
IP/PMU 2022/09 Completed KalFor has finalized draft of Central Kalimantan Governor on Urban Forest, Community Forest, Grand Forest Park History
Finalize Head of District Regulation to protect APL. (Report in PIR 2022)
[Added: 2021/10/13] [Last Updated: 2022/09/06]
IP/PMU 2022/09 Completed KalFor has finalized Head of Sintang District Regulation to protect APL is Perbup Sintang No. 122/2021 on Rimba Gupung. History
Continue to Facilitate the villages regulation on protecting forest in APL. (Report in PIR 2022)
[Added: 2021/10/13] [Last Updated: 2022/09/06]
IP/PMU 2022/09 Completed KalFor has facilitated regulation is SK Bupati Sintang No. 660/716/KEP-DLH 2022 on Rimba Melapi and SK Bupati Sintang No. 660/717/KEP-DLH 2022 on Rimba Piangan History
Revisit the existing regulation based on omnibus law (UUCK No. 11/2020). (Report in PIR 2022)
[Added: 2021/10/13] [Last Updated: 2022/09/06]
IP/PMU 2022/09 Completed As a derivative of UUCK 11/2020, KalFor has provided expert and data to the Government to compiled PP No. 23/2021 on the Implementation of Forestry 11.PP No. 24/2021 on Procedures for Imposing Administrative Sanctions Procedures for PNBP Originating from Administrative Fines in the Forestry Sector History
13. Recommendation:

For the IP/PMU: Explore and develop other ways to achieve and expand community ownership of forest areas on a larger scale. These might include: (i) promoting provincial or district regulations for community ownership, similar to the Central Kalimantan decree drafted for community forests, to provide an enabling environment at a higher level for village forest ownership, and (ii) reaching out to the specific ministry with the authority over a given village forest area for ownership rights, as Sampayau village has done with the Ministry of Home Affairs, claiming their forest as an asset

Management Response: [Added: 2021/10/13]

KalFor is facilitating activities to achieve and expand community ownership of forest areas on a larger scale. This includes promoting forest and biodiversity conservation in APL into local government planning and budgeting, as follow:

  1. KalFor has facilitated Kotawaringin Barat district government No. 19/2021 to develop ecological fiscal transfer regulation that reward villages that protect forest in APL.
  2. KalFor provided data to review Kutai Timur district government in spatial planning.
  3. KalFor has facilitated development of village regulations to ensure community ownership of their forest as follows:
    1. Decree of the Village Head of Sempayau No. 1 year 2021 of the Determination of Utilization Areas and Protection Areas for Sempayau Village, January 20, 2021
    2. Decree of the Village Head of Saka No. 1 year 2021 of Designation of Village-Owned Forests, January 23, 2021
    3. Decree of the Village Head of Batu Lepoq No. 141/281/XI/2020 of Designation of Forested Areas Outside Forest Areas as Forests Owned by Batu Lepoq Village. November 5, 2020

However, KalFor will continue to facilitate district regulation for community ownership in another district if it feasible.

Key Actions:

Key Action Responsible DueDate Status Comments Documents
KalFor will continue to facilitate district government of Ketapang, Sintang and Kutai Timur on ecological fiscal transfer regulation and district regulation for community ownership in Sintang & Ketapang district regulation on protection of forested in APL. (Report in PIR 2022)
[Added: 2021/10/13] [Last Updated: 2022/09/06]
IP/PMU 2022/09 Completed KalFor provides experts and multistakeholder discussion to develop 8 regulations at district level; 3 regulations have been signed and 5 regulations are still in draft form The regulations were the following 1.Head of Sintang District No. 112/2021 on Rimba Gupung to protect APL in non-permit area (procedure for community to request head of district regulation that the forest to be ecobudaya area or customary forest, 2.Perbup (Kotawaringin Barat) No. 19/2021 on the Implementation of Environment and Forestry-Based District Budget Allocations 3.Head of Kutai Timur District No. 525/K.498/2022 on Indicative HCVF Map The 5 draft as follows: 1.The Draft Regulation of the Regent of Ketapang on protecting forests in APL: HCVF in Palm Oil Plantation and Community Forest (106.507 ha) 2.The Draft Regulation of the Regent of Kotawaringin Barat on Green Open Space (RTH) (800 ha) 3.Draft of Head of Kutai Timur District Regulation on Change to the Head of Kutai Timur District Regulation on Village Fund Allocation (Ecological Fiscal Transfer) 4.Draft Perbup (Ketapang) concerning allocation and determination of village fund allocations, share of taxes and regional retributions for fiscal year 2020 5.Draft Perbup (Sintang) on concerning allocation and determination of village fund allocations TEMBAWANG The five drafts the regulation has completed and waiting sign by the head of district History
KalFor facilitated the existing forum so that more community groups have more concern, understanding and commitment for forest and biodiversity conservation in APL. Members of the forum also include community group representative. (Report in PIR 2022)
[Added: 2021/10/13] [Last Updated: 2022/09/06]
IP/PMU 2022/09 Completed As of mid-2022, there have been 8 provincial and district-level forums involving a total of over 390 member organizations engaged. This signifies that the end-target has been exceeded by over ten-fold. The forums and their members, from government, academia, communities, NGOs, external experts, and private companies were the following: 1.In West Kalimantan Province, the Provincial Joint Secretariat Forum = 18 OPD/Government Agencies, NGOs/Associations/practitioners) 2.Multistakeholder Forum on Natural Resources Management of West Kalimantan Province = 71 member organizations 3.In Sintang district, a Joint Secretariat for Sustainable Development = 59 institutions 4.In Ketapang District, the Multi-stakeholder Joint Secretariat in Sustainable Natural Resources Management = 41 members 5.Central Kalimantan, existing forums = 15 parties 6.Kotawaringin Barat District Environment and Forestry discussion forum = 28 parties. 7.East Kalimantan DDPI (Dewan Daerah Perubahan Iklim/Climate Change Province Council) = 58 Institutions 8.East Kalimantan Province Sustainable Plantation Forum estimate are 100 institutions History
14. Recommendation:

For the IP/PMU: Given that the community pilots are relatively small regarding the livelihoods they support and the forest areas they conserve, and that district and provincial governments are interested in supporting enterprises that bring investment, growth, employment and poverty reduction, KALFOR should promote large-scale NTFP enterprises that bring these benefits and develop incentives for the enterprises and governments to help establish the companies. In doing so, KALFOR should draw on, and collaborate with the work done by the MOEF department responsible for NTFP development, research organizations examining NTFP development and private NTFP companies

Management Response: [Added: 2021/10/13]

KalFor is currently developing activities for more villages with concrete NTFP practices. Activities related to the use of NTFP will be expanded based on the results and successes of pilot activities at KalFor villages. KalFor is also carrying out a value chain analysis and market assessment to identify and promote the use of NTFP more broadly. However, KalFor will promote large-scale NTFP enterprises that bring these benefits and develop incentives for the enterprises and governments to help establish the companies and KalFor will collaborate with the work done by the MOEF department responsible for NTFP development, research organizations examining NTFP development and private NTFP companies.

Key Actions:

Key Action Responsible DueDate Status Comments Documents
Present results of the value chain analysis with broad stakeholders to get their buy-in, e.g. alignment with local government priority, so that the NTFP practices become local government program that covers more villages in addition to KalFor’s pilot villages. (Report to PBM)
[Added: 2021/10/13] [Last Updated: 2022/01/07]
IP/PMU 2021/12 Completed Refer to PBM MoM C.1.c.5) Annex 3 History
Facilitate local government to support NTFP activity including its value chain so that it can give benefit to more people. KalFor can share result of the study for local government activities and collaborate with MOEF department responsible for NTFP development, research organizations examining NTFP development and private NTFP companies.
[Added: 2021/10/13] [Last Updated: 2022/01/07]
IP/PMU 2021/12 Completed Refer to MoM PBM Annex 4 History
Report progress of the value chain analysis on NTFP in the upcoming PBM.
[Added: 2021/10/13] [Last Updated: 2022/01/07]
IP/PMU 2021/12 Completed Refer to PBM MoM C.1.c.5) & Annex 3 History
15. Recommendation:

For the IP/PMU: Accompanying the recommendation above, KALFOR should pursue incentives for small palm oil growers to participate in NTFP activities that sustain APL forests

Management Response: [Added: 2021/10/13]

KalFor is carrying out activities with small palm oil growers where they can get benefit from NTFP activities, e.g kelulut honey in Kotawaringin Barat district. By maintaining the forested area in their small oil palm plantation, they can get financial benefit by selling the NTFP to the market.

Key Actions:

Key Action Responsible DueDate Status Comments Documents
Results of this facilitation will be reported in PIR 2022
[Added: 2021/10/13] [Last Updated: 2022/09/06]
IP/PMU 2022/09 Completed To explore non-timber forest product (NFTP), the project has deployed a consultant to carry out a value chain analysis and market assessment that will identify NTFP in the four districts in the three provinces. Provision of the NTFP and its value chain and market will be used as a consideration to protect the forest/forested area and at the same time improve people’s livelihood who rely on the forest/forested area The result of Value Chain Analysis Market Assessment has been finalized after the multistakeholder consultation in four districts. In addition, the project has deployed an international consultant to specifically work in modifying the methodology and spatial modelling of the economic valuation that suit the APL context. The calculation of Economic Value has been done by P4WIPB and has been discuss in National Level inviting many institutions on 4 August 2022 in Jakarta History
KalFor will continue and expand facilitation of NTFP practices in current villages by engaging related local government agencies so that more villages can get similar lessons and benefit. (Report to PBM 2022)
[Added: 2021/10/13]
IP/PMU 2022/12 Not Initiated

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