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Redefining Diversity and Dynamics of Natural Resources Management in Asia, Volume 4 - 1st Edition - ISBN: 9780128054512, 9780128104712

Redefining Diversity and Dynamics of Natural Resources Management in Asia, Volume 4

1st Edition

The Reciprocal Relationship between Governance of Natural Resources and Socio-Ecological Systems Dynamics in West Sumatra Indonesia

Editors: Ganesh Shivakoti Rudi Febriamansyah Yonariza Yonariza Raza Ullah
Paperback ISBN: 9780128054512
eBook ISBN: 9780128104712
Imprint: Elsevier
Published Date: 26th October 2016
Page Count: 262
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Redefining Diversity and Dynamics of Natural Resources Management in Southeast Asia, Volumes 1-4 brings together scientific research and policy issues across various topographical area in Asia to provide a comprehensive overview of the issues facing the region.

The Reciprocal Relationship between Governance of Natural Resources and Socio-Ecological Systems Dynamics in West Sumatra Indonesia, Volume 4, covers a diverse range of issues related to natural resources and its management in West Sumatra Indonesia. The chapters cover issues with livelihood dependence, rights and access to natural resources, natural resources management practices, socio-ecological systems, and governance.

Shared experiences and lessons learned from the case studies examined serve as a basis for policy makers and environmental practitioners to recognize the potential of West Sumatra’s natural resources for ecological, social and economic development, food security, poverty alleviation, and natural resource sustainability.

Key Features

  • Features contributions from mostly local authors
  • Explores an area experiencing considerable environmental challenges, including impacts on biodiversity and local economies
  • Includes chapters on forests and illegal logging, land resources, water resources, protected lands, and biodiversity
  • Examines case studies as a basis for policy makers and environmental practitioners to recognize the potential of West Sumatra’s natural resources for ecological, social and economic development, food security, poverty alleviation, and natural resource sustainability


Environmental scientists, ecologists, NGOs, environmental economists, environmental consultants, government executives, development practitioners

Table of Contents

    <li>Words From Book Editors<ul><li>Context</li><li>Volume 1</li><li>Volume 2</li><li>Volume 3</li><li>Volume 4</li><li>1 Background</li><li>2 Objectives of These Volumes</li></ul></li> <li>Foreword</li> <li>Preface</li> <li>I: Livelihood Dependence, Rights and Access To natural Resources<ul><li>Chapter 1: Challenges of Managing Natural Resources in West Sumatra Indonesia<ul><li>Abstract</li><li>1.1 Introduction</li><li>1.2 Natural Resource Issues in West Sumatra</li><li>1.3 Brief Outline and Summary of Issues Addressed in the Volume</li><li>1.4 Conclusion</li></ul></li><li>Chapter 2: Methodological Approaches in Natural Resource Management<ul><li>Abstract</li><li>2.1 Introduction</li><li>2.2 Multimethods in Natural Resources Management (NRM)</li><li>2.3 Multilevel Analysis for NRM</li><li>2.4 Methodologies Used in the Volume</li><li>2.5 Conclusion</li></ul></li><li>Chapter 3: Livelihood Change and Livelihood Sustainability in the Uplands of Lembang Subwatershed, West Sumatra Province of Indonesia, in a Changing Natural Resources Management Context<ul><li>Abstract</li><li>Acknowledgments</li><li>3.1 Introduction</li><li>3.2 Livelihood and IWM</li><li>3.3 Methods</li><li>3.4 Study Site Overview</li><li>3.5 Changes in NRM Context</li><li>3.6 Upland People&#x2019;s Livelihood Change</li><li>3.7 Livelihood and IWM Sustainability</li><li>3.8 Conclusion and Policy Implications</li></ul></li><li>Chapter 4: A Case Study of Livelihood Strategies of Fishermen in Nagari Sungai Pisang, West Sumatra, Indonesia<ul><li>Abstract</li><li>4.1 Introduction</li><li>4.2 Research Methodology</li><li>4.3 Results and Discussions</li><li>4.4 Livelihood Strategies: Between Theoretical Approach and Empirical Case</li><li>4.5 Conclusion</li></ul></li><li>Chapter 5: Utilization Rights of Sikuai Island and Pasumpahan Island, West Sumatra: Study on Implementation of Community-Based Property Rights of the Local Community of Sungai Pisang Village<ul><li>Abstract</li><li>5.1 Introduction</li><li>5.2 Literature Review</li><li>5.3 Methodology</li><li>5.4 Utilization Rights in Sikuai Island and Pasumpahan Island</li><li>5.5 Utilization Rights Implementation</li><li>5.6 Problems During Utilization Right Implementation</li><li>5.7 Problem-Solving Mechanism</li><li>5.8 Conclusions</li></ul></li><li>Chapter 6: Gender Inequality of a Fishing Family in a Small-Scale Fishery: A Case Study on a Fishing Family in Korong Pasir Baru, Nagari Pilubang, Sungai Limau Subdistrict, Padang Pariaman District, West Sumatra, Indonesia<ul><li>Abstract</li><li>Acknowledgments</li><li>6.1 Introduction</li><li>6.2 Research Objectives</li><li>6.3 Methodology</li><li>6.4 Findings and Discussion</li><li>6.5 Conclusions and Recommendations</li></ul></li><li>Chapter 7: Women's Participation in a Rural Water Supply and Sanitation Project: A Case Study in Jorong Kampung Baru, Nagari Gantung Ciri, Kubung Subdistrict, Solok, West Sumatra, Indonesia<ul><li>Abstract</li><li>7.1 Introduction</li><li>7.2 Methodology</li><li>7.3 Results and Discussion</li><li>7.4 Conclusion and Recommendations</li></ul></li></ul></li> <li>II: Towards Effective Management of CPRS<ul><li>Chapter 8: Impact of Land-Use Changes on Kuranji River Basin Functions<ul><li>Abstract</li><li>8.1 Introduction</li><li>8.2 Research Design</li><li>8.3 Results</li><li>8.4 Conclusion</li></ul></li><li>Chapter 9: Analysis of Incentive Factors for Sustainable Land-Use Practices: Lesson Learned From Two Case Studies in West Sumatra, Indonesia<ul><li>Abstract</li><li>9.1 Introduction</li><li>9.2 Methodology</li><li>9.3 Result and Discussion</li><li>9.4 General Discussion</li><li>9.5 Conclusions and Recommendations</li></ul></li><li>Chapter 10: Forest Management and Illegal Logging in West Sumatra: The Case of&#xA0;Sangir, South Solok<ul><li>Abstract</li><li>10.1 Background</li><li>10.2 Methodology</li><li>10.3 Findings and Discussions</li><li>10.4 Conclusions and Recommendations</li></ul></li></ul></li> <li>III: Socioecological Systems and New Forms of Governance<ul><li>Chapter 11: Socioecological Aspects of Mandailing Natal People in Buffer Zone of Batang Gadis National Park, North Sumatra: A Case Study on Community in Batahan Village, Enclave Area in Batang Gadis National Park<ul><li>Abstract</li><li>Acknowledgments</li><li>11.1 Background</li><li>11.2 Objectives of the Study</li><li>11.3 Methods</li><li>11.4 Result and Discussion</li><li>11.5 Conclusion</li></ul></li><li>Chapter 12: Hydrologic Characteristics, Flood Occurrence, and Community Preparedness in Coping With Floods at Air Dingin Watershed, Padang, West Sumatra<ul><li>Abstract</li><li>12.1 Introduction</li><li>12.2 Methodology of Research</li><li>12.3 Results and Discussions</li><li>12.4 Conclusions</li><li>12.5 Recommendations</li></ul></li><li>Chapter 13: Rural Household Participation in Illegal Timber Felling in a Protected Area of West Sumatra, Indonesia<ul><li>Abstract</li><li>Acknowledgments</li><li>13.1 Introduction</li><li>13.2 Methods</li><li>13.3 Results</li><li>13.4 Discussion</li><li>13.5 Conclusion</li></ul></li><li>Chapter 14: Decentralization and Comanagement of Protected Areas in Indonesia<ul><li>Abstract</li><li>Acknowledgements</li><li>14.1 Introduction</li><li>14.2 Policy Changes and Prospects for Protected Areas Comanagement in Indonesia</li><li>14.3 Study Area</li><li>14.4 Site and Household Selection Criteria</li><li>14.5 Findings</li><li>14.6 Proposed Comanagement Model for Protected Areas</li></ul></li><li>Chapter 15: Dynamism of Deforestation and Forest Degradation in Indonesia With Implications for REDD&#xA0;+<ul><li>Abstract</li><li>15.1 Introduction</li><li>15.2 Deforestation and Forest Degradation in&#xA0;Indonesia</li><li>15.3 Institutional Characteristics of Deforestation and Forest Degradation</li><li>15.4 Equity, Effectiveness, Efficiency: Policy Dimensions for REDD&#xA0;+</li><li>15.5 Conclusions</li></ul></li><li>Chapter 16: Toward an Effective Management of Dynamic Natural Resources<ul><li>Abstract</li><li>16.1 Introduction</li><li>16.2 Natural Resources and Related Issues in&#xA0;Sumatra Indonesia</li><li>16.3 Natural Resources and Livelihoods</li><li>16.4 Community Participation and Collective Actions in Natural Resources Management</li><li>16.5 Policies and Institutions for Natural Resources Management</li><li>16.6 Recommendations</li></ul></li></ul></li> <li>Index</li>


No. of pages:
© Elsevier 2017
26th October 2016
Paperback ISBN:
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About the Editors

Ganesh Shivakoti

Ganesh Shivakoti is the founder and director of Ostrom Center for Study of Natural Resources Governance (OCeAN) at Asian Institute of Technology (AIT). He is an Adjunct Professor in the Agricultural Systems and Engineering and Natural Resources Management Field of Study at School of Environment, Resources and Development (SERD), (AIT). He is also Visiting Professor at School of Sustainability, Arizona State University (ASU). He has published more than 90 peer-reviewed journal papers and edited and authored 12 books. His latest 2017 four edited volumes on “Redefining Diversity and Dynamics on Natural Resources Management in Asia” from Elsevier dedicated to Nobel Laureate Elinor Ostrom, are based on long-term academic collaboration in enhancing academic capacity of regional universities in Bangladesh, India, Indonesia, Nepal, Pakistan, Thailand and Vietnam on the issues related to natural resources governance and management.

Affiliations and Expertise

Founder and Director, Ostrom Center for Study of Natural Resources Governance (OCeAN) and Adjunct Professor, Agricultural Systems and Engineering and Natural Resources Management Field of Staudy, School of Environmental, Resources and Development (SERD), Asian Institute of Technology, Khlong Luang, Pathum Thani, Thailand; Visiting Professor, School of Sustainability, Arizona State University, Tempe, Arizona, USA

Rudi Febriamansyah

Dr Febriamansyah received his PhD from the University of Melbourne, and has been working in research programs across Asia studying the impacts of climate change on natural resources management, working on gender issues and programs to help build sustainable livlihoods as well as working on the issue of water use rights in Indonesia. He has published over 15 papers to date.

Affiliations and Expertise

Director, Postgraduate Program, Andalas University, Padang, Indonesia

Yonariza Yonariza

Dr Yonariza has been working in the field of agricultural economics in Indonesia for over 15 years. He has worked in forest rehabilitation for the Indonesian government, helped identify issues across South East Asia on implementing REDD+ programs, measured the impacts of logging and other land management and analysis work as a consultant across a number of funded programs.

Raza Ullah

Raza Ullah is currently Assistant Professor at Department of Agricultural and Applied Economics, University of Agriculture Peshawar-Pakistan since receiving his PhD from the Asia Institute of Technology in Thailand. His experience extends from academia to corporate and NGOs, primarily working in food security. His research interests include risk assessment & management decision making under risk.

Affiliations and Expertise

Assistant Professor, Department of Agricultural and Applied Economics, University of Agriculture, Peshawar, Peshawar, Khyber-Pakhtunkhwa, Pakistan

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