Stream 4. Engaging Social Economic of Environment and Forestry, Better Social Welfare


The tropical forest in Indonesia, with the highest level of biodiversity, covers only 1.3% of the earth’s land surface, it harbors over 10% of the world’s flowering plant, mammal, reptile, amphibian, birds, and fish species, with more than 300 ethnic communities with 742 languages and cultures constructs traditional knowledge to manage their forest and living.

Located in low lying areas throughout the archipelago,  with a tropical climate, blessed as biggest rich of natural resources and cultures with more than 270  million citizens,  thus also facing complex challenges in term of various interests,  such as deforestation,  forest degradation,  forest fire,  conflict of land tenure, and hydrometeorological disaster, degraded environmental,  waste  & pollution,  emissions thereby,  needs sustainable efforts to restore degraded lands.  2021, the Indonesian  Ministry of Forestry would foster 17  agendas, here are rehabilitation for mangrove, combatting deforestation, the biodiversity of flagship species,  resettlement at forest state, carbon, customary forests, palm in the forest,  circular economy, restoration ex-mining,  eco-riparian, mercury and medical wastes and disposal, marine litter, climate resilience, standardization and controlling, modern nursery, prioritized tourism destinations, and handling COVID-19  transmission, also national economic recovery.  Thus, the governing environment also enhancing climate change disaster resilience would be key for a greener future.

International goals – such as the Sustainable Development Goals-SDGs, Land Degradation Neutrality of the Convention to Combat Desertification, the Bonn Challenge, the Paris Agreement, and The Basel Convention on the Control of Transboundary Movements of Hazardous Wastes and their Disposal – calling all countries to tackle deforestation and forest degradation, the transformation of how to restore degraded lands, also reducing waste.  Thereby, connecting people in the world to build common interest, bringing efforts, and also synergizing resources getting restoration movement in place.

The most global problems are degraded environment, deforestation, and deteriorated lands.  Environment and ecosystem quality is prompting crucial issues in every global wellbeing resolution. The conference and all accompanied programs would be expected to engage partners to presents their latest knowledge and instruments, measuring progress towards environmental solutions and actions, social welfare, also enhancing benefits from the forests.

Research, Development and Innovation Agency (FORDA) is one of the research agencies in Indonesia dealing with research and development in forestry and environment sectors. As an effort to increase the research impact on the global society and to identify state-of-the-art research in the forestry and environment field, research dissemination activity is becoming prominent. Based on this consideration, since 2011, FORDA has committed to hosting the International Conference of Indonesia Forestry Researchers (INAFOR) to disseminate the results of forestry and environment research, development, and innovation in Indonesia. The 1st INAFOR was held in December 2011 and the 2nd INAFOR was conducted in August 2013. The 3rd INAFOR was conducted in October 2015 as part of Indonesian forestry researchers’ involvement at the International Union Forestry Research Organization (IUFRO), where the 4th INAFOR was successfully conducted in collaboration with IUFRO on the IUFRO-INAFOR Joint International Conference, held in Yogyakarta on 24 – 27 August 2017.  The 5th INAFOR was held in Bogor on 27 – 30 August 2019. The conference’s main objective is to gather and share information and knowledge related to forestry research and development among scientists in Indonesia and other countries. Since the benefit of the conference is significant, FORDA has committed to organizing the meeting every two years.

This year, The 6th INAFOR will stream on forest and environment management while supporting  Sustainable  Development Goals-SDGs, thereby, the general theme may have “Greener Future: Environment, Disaster  Resilience,  and  Climate Change“.  It is also an opportunity to promote the Indonesian’s and other countries’ work on improving the environment on the ground, and to showcase success at the implementation,  put sciences is in place.  Pandemic  COVID-19  is now become a global challenge to generate efforts for surviving.  The critical given that forests and environments,  also broader landscapes are important to stakeholders giving efforts to achieve their SDGs targets.

One of INAFOR’s sub-theme is “Engaging Social Economic of Environment and Forestry, Better Social Welfare” would support discussing to attempt how to achieve social welfare from forestlands,  valuing economics of forest, mediation & law enforcement, discussing social forestry, social awareness, and stakeholders capacity, resettlement at forest state, forest state & lands distribution, and customary forests, village forest, community forest, customary forest,  partnership forest,  gender participation, enhancing forest community welfare and the opportunities. Further topics are regulating/institutionalizing natural resources and environment either central or local government permit system, conflict resolution, palm in the forest, monitoring, governing natural resources and environment; also would be discussing criminal justice, civil justice, mediation mechanisms for law enforcement process. Center for Standardization of Disaster and Climate Change Instruments is designing an expo within the INAFOR event to address this issue.

The objective

The objective is to share information and knowledge in forestry and environment research, development, and innovation in Indonesia by focusing on recommendation/policy options in the form of series of the international conference, exhibitions, and virtual tours, and photo/video competitions. It includes overseas work relevant to Indonesian conditions.

The main objectives are as follows:

  • Bringing together forestry and environmental scientists from all over Indonesia, to be internationally recognized;
  • Providing a forum for exchanging information, ideas, experiences, in several states of the art forestry and environment research,  development, and innovation fields for both national and international scientists;
  • Building a strong network amongst researchers and forestry and environment research institutes in Indonesia.

Important Dates Stream 4:

Abstract Submission : 30 April 2021
Abstract Selection : 30 April 2021 – 7 May 2021
Author Notification : 7 May 2021
Full Paper Submission : 8 May 2021 – 14 June 2021
Revised Full Paper Submission : – 28 July 2021
Author Notification : 29 July 2021
International Conference : 8 September 2021
Keynote Speakers:
Dr. Adam TysonDr. Adam Tyson
Dr. Adam Tyson
Dr. Adam TysonLecturer in Southeast Asian Politics, University of Leeds
Amy DuchelleAmy Duchelle
Amy Duchelle
Amy DuchelleCIFOR
Daniel MendhamDaniel Mendham
Daniel Mendham
Daniel MendhamACIAR
Tetra Yanuariadi *
Tetra Yanuariadi *

Notes : * TBC

Contact Persons

Diny Darmasih

Cell Phone (0812-3656-6767)

Centre for Research and Development on Social, Economy, Policy and Climate Change

Jl. Gunung Batu No. 5 Bogor 16118, Jawa Barat-Indonesia.

Telephone (Phone): 62-251-8633944

Fax. (Fax.): 62-251-8634924



Fulki Hendrawan

Cell Phone (0857-1855-8555)

Centre for Research and Development on Social, Economy, Policy and Climate Change

Jl. Gunung Batu No. 5 Bogor 16118, Jawa Barat-Indonesia.

Telephone (Phone): 62-251-8633944

Fax. (Fax.): 62-251-8634924



IOP proceedings publishings series

Some qualified papers will also be published in the IOP Conference Series publication – indexed by Scopus. The author who wishes their papers to be published in the IOP Proceedings publication series are subject to these following publication policy:

  1. Additional cost IDR 1.500.000/paper. The fee is non-refundable if the manuscript is rejected by IOP.
  2. Peer review of papers published in the IOP Conference Series titles is undertaken through processes administered by the organizers and proceedings editors.

Journal publication

Some qualified papers will also be published in the IOP Conference Series publication – indexed by Scopus. The author who wishes their papers to be published must be subject to publication policy and undertaken through processes administered by the organizers and proceedings editors.

Some papers will also be considered for publication in the Journal managed by FORDA at


This event will involve forestry and environment researchers/scientists, students, lecturers, foresters, forestry practitioners from private and government, non-government agencies, and other research and development institutions related to forestry and the environment.

The Venue, Language, and Programme

The 6th  INAFOR 2021 Stream 4 will be convened on 8 September  2021 on virtual events and will be broadcasted from the Center for Standardization of Disaster and Climate Change Instruments office, located in Jalan Gunung Batu, Bogor, West Java, Indonesia.

The official speech of the conference is English. The paper must be submitted and presented in English. There will be a plenary session that contains an opening ceremony and presentations of five keynote speakers. After the break, the conference will be divided into six rooms meeting. There will be 43 papers presented and grouped into the three sub-themes: community empowerment, social and institutional construction, and forest economic.


The official language of the conference is English. The paper/poster must be submitted and presented in English.


Session I – Plenary

Time (GMT+7) Activities
08.30 – 09.00 Registration
09.00 – 09.10 Opening
09.10 – 09.20 Opening remarks


Chairman: IB Putera Parthama, Ph.D

09.20 – 09.40 Rearrangement of socio-political relations between state and village forest communities for enhancing forest governance – Dr. Adam Tyson (University of Leeds)
09.40 – 10.00 Sustaining tropical forests: opportunities to improve forest governance – Dr. Tetra Yanuariadi (ITTO)
10.00 – 10.20 Reducing fires and smoke haze through peatland restoration – successes and learnings from the Gambut Kita ACIAR project – Dr. Daniel Mendham (ACIAR)
10.20 – 10.40 Evaluating the impacts of local REDD+ initiatives on forests and people – Amy Duchelle (FAO)
10.40 – 11.00 Community Livelihood Improvement Through Social Forestry and Agraria Reform in Indonesia: A Critical Thought – Prof. Subarudi
11.00 – 11.50 Discussion
11.50 – 12.00 Closing – Photo Session
12.00 – 13.00 Break


Session II – Presentation

Sub-theme: Community Empowerment

Room 1

Time Activities
13.00 – 13.05


Chairwoman: Aneka Prawesti Suka

13.05 – 13.15 Enhancing capacity and empowering local communities live inside Bukit Tiga Puluh National Park, Riau through meliponiculture – Avry Pribadi
13.15 – 13.25 Community-Based Forest Management in The Forest District of Kediri: Cultivation of Pineapple and Turmeric under Forest Stands – Rachman Effendi
13.25 – 13.35 Analysis of soil and water conservation practices by community throughout the Upper Citarum River Watershed: motivational, technical and institutional aspects – Fitri Nurfatriani
13.35 – 13.45 The Integration of Social Forestry, Science and Local Community in the Collaborative Muna Teak (Tectona grandis) Development – Desmiwati
13.45 – 13.55 Community Involvement in KPH Yogyakarta (Yogyakarta Forest Management Unit) Land Management: A Case Study of RPH Mangunan  – Mega Lugina
13.55 – 14.05 Partnership model for sericulture development to improve farmer’s welfare (a case study at bina mandiri farmer group di Sukabumi Regency) – Asmanah Widiarti
14.05 – 14.15 Development of herbal teabag products based on regional potency to improve the welfare of forest communities – Rizki Maharini
14.15 – 15.00 Discussion
15.00 – 15.10 Closing – Photo Session

Room 2

Time Activites
13.00 – 13.05


Chairman: Nugraha Firdaus

13.05 – 13.15 Community Social Capital In Supporting Biomass Development At The Purwakarta Forest Management Unit, West Java – Surati
13.15 – 13.25 The Tradition of Farming in The State Forest Area: Case in The Production Forest Management Unit (PFMU) of Batulanteh, West Nusa Tenggara Province – Budiman Achmad
13.25 – 13.35 Model of Conflict Resolution at KHDTK Carita through Partispatory Action Research – Indah Bangsawan
13.35 – 13.45 The Role of Stakeholder to Support the Development of Competitive Commodities on Peatlands: Case study in Pulang Pisau Regency, Central Kalimantan Province – Fentie J. Salaka
13.45 – 13.55 Participatory land-use planning for strengthening the village land resources management: A case study of Gorontalo, Indonesia – Afi Nursafingi
13.55 – 14.05 Social innovation in social forestry: seeking better management for sustainable forest in Indonesia – Umi Karomah Yaumidin
14.05 – 14.15 The impact of the pandemic on forest resilience and forest dependent communities in East Kalimantan – Tien Wahyuni – Stream 5
14.15 – 15.00 Discussion
15.00 – 15.10 Closing – Photo Session


Sub-theme: Social and Institutional Construction

Room 3

Time Activities
13.00 – 13.05


Chairman: Bugi K. Sumirat

13.05 – 13.15 The views of forestry employees on the cultivation of food crops in forest areas: a case study in Central Java – Triyono Puspitodjati
13.15 – 13.25 Implications of Omnibus Law for Forestland Conflict Resolution Systems (A Case Study in Sumbawa) – Marcellinus Mandira Budi Utomo
13.25 – 13.35 Unbalanced Partnership Scheme Between Community Plantation Forest and Company: Studi Case in West Kotawaringin, Central Kalimantan, Indonesia – Subarudi
13.35 – 13.45 The social construction of gender relation reality: An analysis of time management applied on sustainable bamboo forestry among families in Ngadha, East Nusa Tenggara, Indonesia – Budiyanto Dwi Prasetyo
13.45 – 13.55 Geneaology And The Present of “Orang Rawang”: Hidden Population Mapping On Forest And Land Resource Control Practices In South Sumatera – Handoyo
13.55 – 14.05 Perception and Adaptation of Social Forestry Farmers in Upper Citarum Watershed to Climate Change – Sumaryanto
14.05 – 14.15 Institution in waste management for improvement of cleanliness in Bandung city – Raden Mohamad Mulyadin
14.15 – 15.00 Discussion
15.00 – 15.10 Closing – Photo Session

  Room 4

Time Activities
13.00 – 13.05


Chairman: Dana Apriyanto

13.05 – 13.15 Opportunities and Challenges for land use-based peatland restoration in Kayu Labu Village, South Sumatra, Indonesia – Sri Lestari
13.15 – 13.25 Factors Affecting Communities In Adopting Sustainable Peat Cultivation Tecghniques And Strategies For Implementation (A Case Study in Pulang Pisau, Central Kalimantan) – Sulistya Ekawati
13.25 – 13.35 Institutional fragmentation in peat fire management in Indonesia: Knowledge management perspective – Yanto Rochmayanto
13.35 – 13.45 Alternative natural capital-based livelihoods in facing peatland degradation in Rengas Merah hamlet, Ogan Komering Ilir Regency, Indonesia: a financial analysis approach – Nur Arifatul Ulya
13.45 – 13.55 Regulatory challenges for tree seed source and certification in Indonesia: documentative versus productivity perspectives – Arif Nirsatmanto
13.55 – 14.05 The role of forest in the knowledge production of traditional medication in Tejang Village Sebesi Island, South Lampung – Vera Budi Lestari Sitohang
14.05 – 14.15 Access to Customary Forest Utilization: The Determinants of Indigenous People’s Economic Welfare – Dian Charity Hidayat
14.15 – 15.00 Discussion
15.00 – 15.10 Closing – Photo Session

Sub-theme: Forest Economic

Room 5

Time Activities
13.00 – 13.05


Chairman: Donny Wicaksono

13.05 – 13.15 Business feasibility of several PS-01 hybrid silkworm (Bombix mori L.) cultivation scheme – Dhany Yuniati
13.15 – 13.25 Willingness To Pay Estimation of Microhydro Power Plant User for Hydrological Ecosystem Services in North Buton Wildlife Reserve Area – Wahyudi Isnan
13.25 – 13.35 Mapping of Business Models for Sangalang Hapakat Oyster Mushroom Business Group, Tanjung Sangalang Village, Kahayan Hilir District, Pulang Pisau Regency, Central Kalimantan) – Junaidah
13.35 – 13.45 Valuation of Rubber Farming Business in Support of Food Security: A Case Study in Pulang Pisau Regency – Nunung Parlinah
13.45 – 13.55 Development of Eco-culture Tourism in Burung Island and Suwangi Island in South Kalimantan – Kushartati Budiningsih
13.55 – 14.05 The Capacity Building of an Agroforestry Demonstration Plot: Participatory Market Chain Approach – Tri Astuti Wisudayati
14.05 – 14.15 The challenge for Aik Nyet Nature Tourism on a new normal era – Kresno Agus Hendarto – Stream 5
14.15 – 15.00 Discussion
15.00 – 15.10 Closing – Photo Session

 Room 6

Time Activities
13.00 – 13.05


Chairwoman: Nurul Sylva Lestari

13.05 – 13.15 Analysis of Financial Feasibility of Cultivation of Bambu Ampel Kuning  (Bambusa vulgaris var. striata) As A Bamboo Shoot Producer – Sutiyono
13.15 – 13.25 Business Model For Community Featured Products in Peatlands: Case Study of Pulang Pisau Regency – Deden Djaenudin
13.25 – 13.35 Market Development of Local Peatland Commodities to Support Successful Peatland Restoration  – Mimi Salminah
13.35 – 13.45 The patterns of agroforestry: The implementation and its impact on local community income and carbon stock in Sesaot Forest, Lombok, Indonesia – Markum
13.45      – 13.55 The role of land management in increasing the income of Private Forest farmers in Central Lombok Regency – Ryke Nandini
13.55 – 14.05 The Use of Improved Cajuput Seeds to Encourage Self-Sufficiency in Cajuput Oil in Indonesia – Sumardi
14.05 – 14.15 The potential for increasing the productivity of Indonesian silk farmers in the covid-19 pandemic era – Nurhaedah Muin – Stream 5
14.15 – 14.25 Recommendations for The Initiation of Agro-tourism Establishment in Hujungtiwu Village, Panjalu District, Ciamis Regency – Marcellinus Mandira Budi Utomo – Stream 5
14.25 – 15.10 Discussion
15.10 – 15.20 Closing – Photo Session