Lore Lindu National Park, Central Sulawesi
Home to one of the largest intact forests in Indonesia, Lore Lindu National Park is a haven to nearly all of the mammals unique to Sulawesi.
East Kalimantan, Borneo
East Kalimantan is the site for some of the Conservancy’s most ambitious forest projects, which aim to protect wildlife, enrich local communities and innovate new models that can spur forest conservation worldwide.
Raja Ampat Islands, Papua Province
The Raja Ampat, or “Four Kings,” archipelago encompasses more than 9.8 million acres of land and sea and is located at the center of the world’s marine biodiversity.
Wakatobi National Park
Wakatobi National Park — the third-largest marine park in Indonesia — supports a tremendously colorful cross-section of biodiversity. But its 3.4 million acres of islands and waters support a fishing industry that, through destructive practices and overuse, has placed those same natural resources in danger.
Covering an area of more than 110 million acres, the Lesser Sundas region encompasses small rugged islands surrounded by jaw-dropping coral reefs and marine life like mantas, whales and sea turtles.
Savu Sea, Lesser Sundas
If properly protected, the Savu Sea will become a refuge for coral reefs, large marine life and productive fisheries amid global climate change.
Penida Islands, Lesser Sundas
The Penida Islands are outposts of wild beauty and mystery surrounded by sunken treasure. Its diverse coral reefs are famous for attracting massive ocean sunfish and mantas, as well as migrating whales, dolphins and hawksbill turtles.