Jurnal Manajemen Hutan Tropika https://jma.journal.ipb.ac.id/index.php/jmht <p><strong>Jurnal Manajemen Hutan Tropika (JMHT, J Man Hut Trop)</strong> <span style="font-style: normal;">is a periodic scientific articles and conc</span><span style="font-style: normal;">eptual thinking of tropical forest management covering all aspects </span><span style="font-style: normal;">of forest planning, forest policy, forest resources utilization, forest ergonomics, forest ecology, forest inventory, silviculture, and management of regional ecosystems.</span></p> <p><span id="result_box" lang="en"><strong><span id="result_box" lang="en"><strong>Jurnal Manajemen Hutan Tropika</strong></span><span id="result_box" lang="en">&nbsp;</span></strong><span id="result_box" lang="en">has been</span><strong><span id="result_box" lang="en">&nbsp;</span></strong><span id="result_box" lang="en"><span class="hps atn">re-</span></span><span id="result_box" lang="en">accredited "<strong><em><span class="hps">A</span></em></strong><span class="hps">"</span>&nbsp;from&nbsp;<span class="hps">the Directorate</span>&nbsp;<span class="hps">General of</span>&nbsp;<span class="hps">Higher Education</span>&nbsp;<span class="hps">(DIKTI</span>)&nbsp;<span class="hps">through</span>&nbsp;<span class="hps">the Decree of Directorate General</span>&nbsp;<span class="hps">of Higher Education</span>&nbsp;<span class="hps">No.</span></span><span id="result_box" lang="en"><a title="SK 2016" href="https://drive.google.com/drive/folders/1UNqUffcmzQs4GD4hxKDZlpey8oKBuLv3" target="_blank" rel="noopener">&nbsp;36a/E/KPT/2016</a>.</span><strong><span id="result_box" lang="en">&nbsp;&nbsp;</span>Jurnal Manajemen Hutan Tropika</strong> is indexed in <a href="https://www.scopus.com/sourceid/21100929412" target="_blank" rel="noopener"><strong>SCOPUS</strong></a>, <a href="https://mjl.clarivate.com:/search-results?issn=2087-0469&amp;hide_exact_match_fl=true&amp;utm_source=mjl&amp;utm_medium=share-by-link&amp;utm_campaign=search-results-share-this-journal" target="_blank" rel="noopener"><strong>Emerging Sources Citation Index</strong></a>&nbsp;(Clarivate Analytics) since November 2017, also in&nbsp;<strong>Science and Technology Index 1</strong>&nbsp;(<a href="https://sinta.ristekbrin.go.id/journals/detail?id=672" target="_blank" rel="noopener"><strong>SINTA 1</strong></a>, SINTA is Indonesian Government official indexing body).&nbsp;<em><span class="hps"><span id="result_box" lang="en">S</span></span></em><span class="hps"><span id="result_box" lang="en">ince October 24th, 2018&nbsp;</span></span><span class="hps"><span id="result_box" lang="en"><strong>Jurnal Manajemen Hutan Tropika </strong>has been&nbsp;recognized as&nbsp;<a href="https://ipb.link/sertifikat-akreditasi-jmht-2018" target="_blank" rel="noopener"><strong>PERINGKAT 1</strong></a> journal based on the Directorate General of Research and Development Strengthening of Ministry of Research Technology and Higher Education of Indonesian Republic (Decree No. 30/E/KPT/2018). This <a href="https://ipb.link/sertifikat-akreditasi-jmht-2021" target="_blank" rel="noopener"><strong>PERINGKAT 1</strong> </a>status has been extended up to November, 2023 (Decree No. 200/M/KPT/2020).</span></span></span></p> en-US <strong>Jurnal Manajemen Hutan Tropika</strong> is an open access journal which means that all contents is freely available without charge to the user or his/her institution. Users are allowed to read, download, copy, distribute, print, search, or link to the full texts of the articles in this journal without asking prior permission from the publisher or the author. This is in accordance with the Budapest Open Access Initiative (BOAI) definition of open access. eyyovi@apps.ipb.ac.id (Dr. Efi Yuliati Yovi) pryanto@apps.ipb.ac.id (Priyanto, M.Si) Wed, 30 Nov 2022 19:02:47 +0700 OJS http://blogs.law.harvard.edu/tech/rss 60 Polarization of Stakeholder Orientation Towards Geotourism Development in the Mount Slamet and Serayu Mountainous Areas, Central Java Province https://jma.journal.ipb.ac.id/index.php/jmht/article/view/38137 <p><em>The success of geotourism development is strongly influenced by the orientation </em>(<em>perceptions, motivations and preferences</em>)<em> of the stakeholders</em><em>. An aim of the </em><em>&nbsp;study </em><em>was </em><em>to analyze the polarization of stakeholder orientation towards </em><em>g</em><em>eotourism development in the </em><em>Mount </em><em>Slamet and Serayu Mountain</em><em>ou</em><em>s</em><em> areas</em><em>, Central Java Province. </em><em>Research </em><em>instrument</em><em> used </em><em>a closed-ended questionnaire following the scoring pattern of "One Score One Indicator Scoring System</em><em>”.</em><em> The sample of respondents </em><em>was</em><em> 8 stakeholder groups with a total of 1,252 respondents. </em><em>The </em><em>characteristics of the stakeholder </em><em>was analysed </em><em>by quantitative descriptive, while the indication of the polarization of the stakeholder orientation was analyzed by using the </em><em>o</em><em>ne </em><em>w</em><em>ay Anova statistical test. </em><em>Results indicated that </em><em>the polarization of stakeholder orientation ha</em><em>d</em><em> a positive direction</em><em> and scale of polarization was strong</em><em>.</em><em> This </em><em>conditions </em><em>show</em><em>ed</em><em> that there is a gap in the value of stakeholder orientation which makes the performance of geotourism development less than optimal.</em><em> I</em><em>t is necessary to improve the quality of </em><em>collaboration</em><em> and cooperation so that there is no polarization</em><em> in the </em><em>orientation</em> <em>between stakeholders to</em><em> achieve the</em><em> sustainable geotourism development</em><em>. </em></p> Mafut Munajat, Ricky Avenzora, Dudung Darusman, Sambas Basuni Copyright (c) https://jma.journal.ipb.ac.id/index.php/jmht/article/view/38137 Wed, 16 Nov 2022 14:37:02 +0700 Structure and Characteristics of Fuelwood Supply Chain in Yobe, Nigeria https://jma.journal.ipb.ac.id/index.php/jmht/article/view/40017 <p><em>Fuelwood commercialization activities provide a source of livelihood in Nigeria. Despite its economic significance, the industry has been kept out of the formal economies due to a lack of supportive data on the structure and characteristics of the industry. This study investigates the structure of the supply chain and examines the chain actors' roles and functions to understand the issues within the supply chain activities. Data were collected through key informants' interviews and observations. </em><em>The study found that fuelwood business activities were conducted formally by licensed actors and informally by non-licensed actors. </em><em>Benefits received and issues experienced by actors were related to the formality of the business. Heavy reliance on natural forests for fuelwood production among chain actors can add pressure on the forest resources and ecosystem. Therefore, significant intervention is needed for the industry which includes policy and programs related to fuelwood plantation and management, government support, licensing education, and collaborations among all stakeholders to improve supply chain activities.</em></p> <p><em>&nbsp;</em></p> Ali Bulama, norzanalia Saadun, Norizah Kamarudin, Mohamad Azani Alias, Nolila Mohd Nawi Copyright (c) https://jma.journal.ipb.ac.id/index.php/jmht/article/view/40017 Wed, 16 Nov 2022 14:40:50 +0700 Modelling for Estimation Carbon Stocks in Land Cover Using A System Dynamic Approach (Case Study: Prabumulih City, South Sumatera, Indonesia) https://jma.journal.ipb.ac.id/index.php/jmht/article/view/40619 <p><em>Human activities, which have interfered with the ecological system, have led to global warming. This has led to the release of carbon stocks into the atmosphere, thereby reducing the function of carbon sinks in places with vegetated land. With increased human activities, vegetated land will soon become non-vegetated. This is because the increased human activities have led to the absorption of higher amounts of carbon in the atmosphere than the required level. Therefore, this study aimed to estimate land cover on carbon stocks in Prabumulih City, South Sumatera Province, Indonesia. The study employed a random field survey using a dynamic system, with the results showing that land cover consisted of oil palm plantations, mixed plantations, grass, swamp shrubs, and rivers. However, the area was dominated by rubber plantations, and as a result, the carbon stocks continued to decline. For instance, in 2008, the level of carbon stock was 2,438.72 Gg and fell to 2,190.85 Gg in 2020, indicating a 4.8% decrease. It is projected that by 2030, the carbon stock in land cover will be 1,988.07 Gg. </em></p> Yuniar Pratiwi, Amin Rejo, Armina Fariani, Muhammad Faizal Copyright (c) https://jma.journal.ipb.ac.id/index.php/jmht/article/view/40619 Wed, 16 Nov 2022 15:40:01 +0700 Clustering Residents' Intention and Behavior Toward Forest Rehabilitation Initiative: a Case Study in The Upstream of Central Java, Indonesia https://jma.journal.ipb.ac.id/index.php/jmht/article/view/41267 <p><em>The success</em><em> of </em><em>forest rehabilitation initiatives </em><em>depends on</em><em> community engagement; thus, it is </em><em>important</em><em> to understand community opinions toward forest rehabilitation initiatives. However, the available literature is sparse, as most research focuses on forest rehabilitation</em><em> research</em><em>, frequently </em><em>only </em><em>on planting performance. We scrutinized residents' opinions of the forest rehabilitation initiative using the extended Theory of Planned Behavior framework variables, i.e., behavior </em>(<em>B</em>)<em>, behavioral intention </em>(<em>BI</em>)<em>, attitude toward behavior </em>(<em>ATB</em>)<em>, perceived behavioral control </em>(<em>PBC</em>)<em>, subjective norm </em>(<em>SN</em>)<em>, moral norm </em>(<em>MN</em>)<em>, perceived risk </em>(<em>PR</em>)<em>, and self-identity </em>(<em>SI</em>)<em>. Those factors were used to cluster residents into </em><em>various</em><em> groups using the k-means clustering method. 307 completed questionnaires were obtained. We found that residents were clustered into two distinctive groups: active supporters </em>(<em>AS</em>)<em> and passive supporters </em>(<em>PS</em>)<em>. PS was dominant in the community </em>(<em>61.9%</em>)<em>. They were characterized by less agreement in perceiving the adverse impacts of forest degradation</em><em>, </em><em>less intent and engagement&nbsp; in forest rehabilitation programs</em><em>. In contrast, </em><em>AS was more receptive to forest rehabilitation initiatives. These results confirm that residents are heterogeneous in opinions and interest in forest rehabilitation initiatives. Therefore, forest managers should design effective policies and alternative approaches to ensure the success of forest rehabilitation programs based on those distinctive groups.</em></p> <p><em>&nbsp;</em></p> Arum Puspaningtyas Manto, Prasetyo Nugroho Copyright (c) 2022 Jurnal Manajemen Hutan Tropika http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0 https://jma.journal.ipb.ac.id/index.php/jmht/article/view/41267 Wed, 16 Nov 2022 15:40:49 +0700 Independent Smallholders' Perceptions towards MSPO Certification in Sabah, Malaysia https://jma.journal.ipb.ac.id/index.php/jmht/article/view/37176 <p><em>In a wake of concern towards sustainable palm oil products, the Malaysian government had continuously formulated various guidelines for palm oil industries in fulfilling the international sustainability requirement. In 2013, Malaysia has launched Malaysian sustainable palm oil </em>(<em>MSPO</em>)<em>, which eventually become mandatory requirement in January 2020, including the independent smallholders. However, the numbers of independent smallholders that acquired MSPO was relatively low, stood at 30.66%. Therefore, this study aims to analyse the perceptions of independent smallholders towards MSPO in Malaysia. A structured questionnaire was used for data collection instrument that been distributed among 350 independent smallholders, with a response rate of 74.5%. Results from descriptive analysis showed that independent smallholders have a good perception towards MSPO certification. Furthermore, multiple regression analysis revealed that all three factors were significant to influence the perceptions, where the risk perception became the most important contributor. This study enhances the awareness of sustainability practices among independent smallholders and contributes to the implementation of MSPO certification. Since risk perception has emerged as the primary contributor, regulators or governing bodies must seriously consider risk mitigation concerning independent smallholders about risk exposure such as continuous monitoring to comply environment impact assessment requirement, improve the availability and accessibility of information and aggressive awareness campaign on MSPO.</em></p> <p><em>&nbsp;</em></p> Mohd Hafizuddin-Syah Bangun Abdullah, Shahida Shahimi, Amran Arifin Copyright (c) 2022 Jurnal Manajemen Hutan Tropika http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0 https://jma.journal.ipb.ac.id/index.php/jmht/article/view/37176 Wed, 16 Nov 2022 15:42:08 +0700 How do the Customary Forest and Protected Forest Management Principles affect Ambon City Protected Forest Management between the Government and Indigenous Peoples? (Case in the Mount Sirimau Protection Forest Group, Ambon City, Maluku Province) https://jma.journal.ipb.ac.id/index.php/jmht/article/view/38264 <p><em>Protection forests are state forests that are authorized by the government to be managed, but on the other hand, indigenous peoples already exist and manage forests that are claimed as customary forests (hak ulayat). How is the management of protection forests between the government and indigenous peoples? The purpose of this study is to examine the management of protection forests between the government and indigenous peoples and the collaboration in the management of protection forests between the two. The results showed that the management of protection forests by the government was not optimal at the site level based on the principles of protection forest management that had only been done with boundaries: only area boundaries, not blocks and plots, forest protection such as area patrols, installation of prohibition boards and appeals) and land rehabilitation (planting with woody plant species and Multi-Purpose Trees (MPTs). Management of protection forest by Soa-based indigenous peoples has touched the site level although there is no planning document, the principles of protection forest management are forest management, area utilization (planting with fruit trees), subsistence crops and plantations: cloves, nutmeg, coconut), land use (using land in the form of dusung/traditional agroforestry), forest protection (prohibition of logging in water sources and along riverbanks and sacred places), land rehabilitation ( have to replant if you cut down trees n unproductive fruits). The government and indigenous peoples can manage Ambon City's protection forests collaboratively.</em></p> Evelin Parera, Ris Hadi Purwanto, Dwiko Budi Permadi, Sumardi Copyright (c) 2022 Jurnal Manajemen Hutan Tropika http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0 https://jma.journal.ipb.ac.id/index.php/jmht/article/view/38264 Wed, 16 Nov 2022 15:42:49 +0700 The Role of Natural Capital in Surviving Periods of Crisis: A Case Study of the Nglanggeran Village Community https://jma.journal.ipb.ac.id/index.php/jmht/article/view/39537 <p><em>The sustainability of tourism-based livelihoods can be threatened when a crisis occurs.&nbsp;Thus, people’s resilience during crisis is a significant factor for people to maintain livelihoods as it is a contributing mechanism for people to escape from crisis. &nbsp;This research examines how the Nglanggeran community sustains their livelihoods by utilizing their natural resources as a strategy to survive Covid-19 pandemic between 2020 to 2021.&nbsp;This study uses an ethnographic approach. The data collection process was carried out through participant observation and in-depth interviews with 14 former migrant workers and who now live in Nglanggeran village. The focus of the analysis in this study is the strategy of the Nglanggeran community in maintaining their livelihoods by utilizing their land. The analysis process uses thematic analysis. People who own paddy fields are more likely to survive than those who plant trees for timber on their land. What the Nglanggeran community does is important in maintaining their resilience and as a survival strategy for the local community. Tourism activities do not have to displace traditional livelihood activities on local people's land, rather land use can be optimized to support sustainable livelihoods. While they can optimalise land use, this does not increase their quality of life. They have survived but their livelihoods remain vulnerable.</em></p> <p><em>&nbsp;</em></p> Lasti Nur Satiani, Titi Susilowati Prabawa, Aldi Herindra Lasso Copyright (c) 2022 Jurnal Manajemen Hutan Tropika http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0 https://jma.journal.ipb.ac.id/index.php/jmht/article/view/39537 Wed, 16 Nov 2022 15:43:33 +0700 Environment Degradation and Rural Livelihood of Mulawarman Community in Indonesia https://jma.journal.ipb.ac.id/index.php/jmht/article/view/39236 <p><em>This article aims to describe the livelihoods of communities around the mining area through cases in Mulawarman Village, Tenggarong Seberang District, Kutai Kartanegara Regency, East Kalimantan Province, Indonesia. This research uses a qualitative method with a case study approach. These findings show that </em><em>the </em><em>vegetation index value in Mulawarman Village degraded from 2014 </em>(<em>0.35</em>)<em> until 2019 </em>(<em>0.33</em>)<em>. It shows forest degradation, which affects the livelihoods of rural communities that depend on agriculture or forestry. The leading cause of the decline in the </em><em>vegetation index value</em><em> is the expansion of coal mining activities. Indirectly, coal mining activities have limited the ability of the Mulawarman village community to access natural resources. Some residents of Mulawarman village have decided to sell agricultural land and move to other places. However, residents still survive to live in Mulawarman village by starting livestock and trading businesses to maintain </em><em>their </em><em>livelihoods.</em></p> <p><em>&nbsp;</em></p> Agus Tianur, Pamerdi Giri Wiloso, Royke Roberth Siahanenia, Yohanes Budi Sulistioadi Copyright (c) 2022 Jurnal Manajemen Hutan Tropika http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0 https://jma.journal.ipb.ac.id/index.php/jmht/article/view/39236 Wed, 16 Nov 2022 15:44:20 +0700 Does Gap Opening and Planting to Rehabilitate the Degraded Tropical Natural Forests Affect the Forest Composition and Structure? https://jma.journal.ipb.ac.id/index.php/jmht/article/view/41317 <p><em>By 2020, there were 33.4 million ha of degraded forests in Indonesia. If it is not rehabilitated, there will be land-use changes that significantly affect its biodiversity and environment. Gap planting is an important silvicultural regeneration method to rehabilitate degraded tropical natural forests.&nbsp; We studied the subject in a 10-ha degraded lowland tropical natural forest in Central Borneo, Indonesia. The study aims to compare the composition and structure of degraded tropical natural forests before and after gap planting. The methods used consist of (1) gap planting with a proportion of the total gap area to the total degraded natural forest area of 40%; (2) vegetation analysis to assess the composition and structure of forest. The results showed that the use of the gap planting method in the rehabilitation of degraded natural tropical forests is able to maintain the stability of species composition and stand structure, species diversity, species evenness, and forest communities. In conclusion, the study provided significant empirical results on the composition and structure of degraded tropical natural forests before and after gap planting, which would be instrumental for the development of rehabilitation strategies. It is recommended that the rehabilitation of degraded tropical natural forests in Indonesia can be carried out using the gap planting method.</em></p> Elias, Bintang C. H. Simangunsong Copyright (c) 2022 Jurnal Manajemen Hutan Tropika http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0 https://jma.journal.ipb.ac.id/index.php/jmht/article/view/41317 Wed, 30 Nov 2022 18:59:53 +0700 Front Matter https://jma.journal.ipb.ac.id/index.php/jmht/article/view/44417 <p>https://doi.org/10.7226/jtfm.28.3.fm</p> Admin JMHT Copyright (c) 2022 Jurnal Manajemen Hutan Tropika http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0 https://jma.journal.ipb.ac.id/index.php/jmht/article/view/44417 Thu, 24 Nov 2022 15:25:10 +0700 Back Matter https://jma.journal.ipb.ac.id/index.php/jmht/article/view/44418 <p>https://doi.org/10.7226/jtfm.28.3.bm</p> Admin JMHT Copyright (c) 2022 Jurnal Manajemen Hutan Tropika http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0 https://jma.journal.ipb.ac.id/index.php/jmht/article/view/44418 Thu, 24 Nov 2022 00:00:00 +0700