No regrets – sustaining adaptive rural livelihoods in Eastern Indonesia

Enhancing the adaptive capacity of rural communities in Indonesia’s Nusa Tenggara Barat Province.

This four-year collaborative project engaged provincial and local government, NGOs, businesses and communities to plan and test adaptation strategies that could enhance vulnerable communities’ incomes, while building the resilience of all stakeholders to long-term change and uncertainty. The project was intended to demonstrate an adaptation planning approach that could be scaled out in other rural regions of Indonesia.

Several of the strategies tested out in Lombok have been adopted, funded and scaled out by government agencies, the private sector and communities.
The resulting Vulnerability Atlas of the Nusa Tenggara Barat (NTB) Province has been applied by the United Nations World Food Program to guide their food security and resilience program, and has secured funding for the implementation of adaptation strategies. The atlas was also incorporated into the NTB Government’s Food and Nutrition Action Plan 2012, and the Strategy and Action Plan for Food Security and Climate Change.

The scenarios were made in:

The scenarios look out to:

2012

2090

Project facts

Indonesia

Nusa Tenggara Barat

2012

Submitted by:

Erin Bohensky

Project member

16 oktober 2019

How to cite this page:

Erin Bohensky

No regrets – sustaining adaptive rural livelihoods in Eastern Indonesia

Resources

Butler J, Sutaryono Y, Kirono D, Darbas T, Bohensky E, Wise R (eds) 2016. Climate Futures and Rural Livelihood Transformation in Easter Indonesia, Volume 12 in Climate Risk Management. Pages A1-A10, 1-130

Butler J.R.A., W. Suadnya, K. Puspadi, Y. Sutaryono, R.M. Wise, T.D. Skewes, D. Kirono, E.L. Bohensky, T. Handayani, P. Habibi, M. Kisman, I. Suharto, Hanartani, S. Supartarningsih, A. Ripaldi, A. Fachry, Y. Yanuartati, G. Abbas, K. Duggan, A. Ash. 2014. Framing the application of adaptation pathways for rural livelihoods and global change in eastern Indonesian islands. Global Environmental Change 28; 368-382

Project images

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James Butler

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