- Volume 28 Issue 3
In order not to hinder the trend of promoting participatory forest management under the REDD-plus mechanism, we propose a simple method to support local stakeholders evaluating and selecting promising national programs as REDD-plus activities prior to the launch of activities. Program evaluation is done from the viewpoint of expectations for achieving (1) 'triple-benefit' consisting of emission reduction from mitigating deforestation and forest degradation, biodiversity conservation, and poverty alleviation, and (2) 'feasibility' when the programs would be practiced on the ground. The method is applicable for other countries.
emission reduction;biodiversity conservation;poverty alleviation;triple-benefit;Indonesia
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- Angelsen A, eds. 2009 Realizing REDD+: National strategy and policy options. CIFOR, Bogor.
- Bofin P, du Preez ML, Standing A, Williams A. 2011. REDD Integrity: Addressing governance and corruption challenges in schemes for Reducing Emissions from Deforestation and Forest Degradation (REDD). U4 Report 1. Bergen
- Bond I, Grig-Gran M, Wwrtz-Kanounnikoff S, Hazlewood P, Wunder S, Angelsen A. 2009. Incentives to sustain forest ecosystem services: A review and lessons for REDD. international Institute for Environment and Development, London.
- FAO. 2010. Global Forest Resources Assessment 2010, FAO, Rome.
- Inoue M. 2010. Appropriate Incentive Distribution Mechanisms Under Emerging REDD-plus Regime: Focusing on Triple-Benefit and Legitimacy (in Japanese). Research on Environmental Disruption 40: 16-22.
- Kjaer AM. 2004. Governance. Polity Press, Cambridge.
- Parker C. 2011. Policy Brief: The Outcome for Forests Emerging from Cancun. Global Canopy Program (GCP), Oxford.
- 1. Implication for Designing a REDD+ Program in a Frontier of Oil Palm Plantation Development: Evidence in East Kalimantan, Indonesia vol.04, pp.03, 2014, doi:10.7747/JFS.2012.28.3.194