Stories of how your support is making a difference for nature and people in Indonesia. Support Our Work
Dig deeper into our conservation work in Indonesia.
Indonesia is the world’s foremost producer of palm oil, but these plantations are a huge cause of tropical deforestation. Can a new report could help?
A team of Conservancy scientists and partners are are leading the first large-scale study of whales in the Savu Sea. Follow their progress
An education program is saving forests and training the next generation of conservationists in Indonesia's Lore Lindu national park.
The Raja Ampat regency is making history and paving the way forward for global shark conservation. Learn how.
The Dayak people have long depended on the rainforests of Borneo—and with a little help, they're now protecting them.
A joint program is turning a small Indonesian village into a safe haven for the endangered Green sea turtle while also creating livelihood opportunities for its human neighbors.
RAFT is working at all levels — from tree-cutting to helping craft the laws that regulate the timber trade — to make Asia-Pacific forestry more sustainable and responsible.
Join Rod Salm and the Conservancy on a journey to discover and refine the principles that are protecting reefs the world over from coral bleaching.
Working with local people on the ground, the Conservancy has helped implement sustainable forest management techniques in Indonesia.
Learn how Asia-Pacific's forests provide palliatives for local people.
Why are the Conservancy and partners using a 100-foot boat as a floating classroom?
Learn how the Conservancy traveled to Beijing and worked to influence APEC governments to increase their support for sustainable forestry.
See how we are helping loggers in the Berau District make changes that yield healthier local villagers and more intact forests sequestering carbon.
Villagers and loggers were fighting over a Borneo forest. Then the Conservancy stepped in. Find out how we helped broker an agreement.
Learn how orangutans and carbon markets are linked and how carbon markets can make conserving orangutan habitats financially attractive.
Former Nature Conservancy scientist Erik Meijaard and other researchers are the first to scientifically document long-tailed macaques fishing with their bare hands.
Indonesia’s first shark sanctuary – Raja Ampat leads the way!