Well-managed logging concessions can play a critical role in species conservation. A new study quantifies the conservation responsibility of the […]
Research from Indonesia finds that rural workers in deforested landscapes were less productive than those working in intact forest settings.
New research from Borneo shows that the soundscape of a forest changes significantly following selective logging.
New research from Indonesia calculates the carbon cost of converting peat swamps to oil palm plantations: 640 metric tons of CO2 per hectare.
Protecting logging concessions could be a valuable tool for biodiversity conservation.
New research shows that the associated heat exposure is harming the cognitive performance of rural subsistence workers.
Seaweed farming can provide livelihoods for rural and indigenous women in Indonesia. How can this aquaculture be practiced sustainably?
Sound holds the potential to help fill one of the most vexing evidence gaps in conservation: How do we know what we're doing is actually working?
Widespread forest clearing in Indonesia could be putting people’s health at risk, as trees provide powerful cooling services.
The Nature Conservancy’s Indonesia program is using bioacoustics — first tested in Papua New Guinea — in Borneo, where they will use forest sounds to understand how biodiversity changes with different land use types across East Kalimantan.
Conservancy scientists and their partners are teasing apart the complexities of the land sharing or sparing question in Berau, Indonesia.
Follow Conservancy scientists along for a day of acoustic fieldwork in the wilds of Indonesian Borneo… filled with rugged roads, run-ins with wildlife, and the dreaded durian fruit.