Men from Pangkalan Limus village collect wood from the surrounding forest. Timber is cut on demand and sold to the...

Men from Pangkalan Limus village collect wood from the surrounding forest. Timber is cut on demand and sold to the...

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Men from Pangkalan Limus village collect wood from the surrounding forest. Timber is cut on demand and sold to the tea processing factory for 1,500 rupiah (US$0.15) per kg. The timber is taken illegally from around Mount Halimun Salak National Park, West Java, Indonesia.

Photo by Aulia Erlangga/CIFOR

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Keywords:

Productivity, Community Involvement, Natural Resources, Global Warming, Java, Forests, Social Impact, Bioenergy, West Java, Illicit Felling, Firewood, Community Forestry, Environment, Logging, Climate Change, Private Forestry, Illegal Logging, Forestry Law, Timber Production, Production, National Park, Forest Products, Forestry Practices, Forest Products Industries, Private Sector, Indonesia, Tenure Systems, Halimun Salak, Private Ownership, Environmental Legislation, Man, Citizen Participation, National Parks, Environmental Management, Horizontal, People, Socioeconomics, Livelihoods, CIFOR, Rainforests, Scenery, Consumption, Mountain.

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