Jurnal Manajemen Hutan Tropika https://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. JMHT is published by <strong>Department of Forest Management</strong> (<strong>IPB University</strong>) associated with <strong>Rumah Akademisi Kehutanan Indonesia</strong>.</span></p> <p><em><strong><span lang="en">Open Access</span></strong></em></p> <p><span lang="en">Free for readers, with article processing charges (APC) paid by authors or their institutions.</span></p> <p><em><strong>High Visibility</strong></em></p> <p>Indexed within <a href="https://www.scopus.com/sourceid/21100929412" target="_blank" rel="noopener">Scopus</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">Emerging Sources Citation Index (Clarivate Analytics)</a>, and other databases.</p> <p><em><strong>Journal Rank</strong></em></p> <p><a href="https://www.scimagojr.com/journalsearch.php?q=21100929412&amp;tip=sid&amp;exact=no" target="_blank" rel="noopener">SJR - Q3 (Forestry)</a></p> <p><em><strong><span lang="en">Recognition of Reviewers</span></strong></em></p> <p><span lang="en">In recognition of their efforts, reviewers who submit timely, detailed peer-review reports will be offered vouchers redeemable against the Article Processing Charge (APC) of their next publication in JMHT.</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 (Prof. Dr. Efi Yuliati Yovi) pryanto@apps.ipb.ac.id (Priyanto, M.Si) Sat, 09 Dec 2023 10:57:44 +0700 OJS http://blogs.law.harvard.edu/tech/rss 60 Livelihood Sustainability Assessment of Payment for Ecosystem Services Providers in Cidanau Watershed, Banten Province https://journal.ipb.ac.id/index.php/jmht/article/view/46910 <p><em>The payment for ecosystem services </em>(<em>PES</em>)<em> scheme in the Cidanau Watershed, Banten Province, Indonesia has not yet quantified and reviewed its livelihood impacts on its providers after two decades of implementation. Therefore, this study maps the livelihood sustainability of PES farmers and non-PES farmers in the Cidanau Watershed using capital indexes based on the five livelihood capital assets of the DFID’s sustainable livelihood framework. The research used a quantitative method to formulate the livelihood capital indexes </em>(<em>LCI</em>)<em> as approximates to the subjects’ livelihood sustainability based on their livelihood information and draws implications from the results thereof. A total of 168 agroforestry farmers both from PES and non-PES groups were interviewed across 12 villages in the upstream area. The results show that both PES and non-PES groups share the same pattern of capital assets sustainability with the PES group having a slightly higher human capital asset. The overall LCI calculated for the PES and non-PES groups are 0.445 and 0.48, respectively. The livelihood of both groups is deemed as not yet sustainable. The farmers would have to develop their financial and human assets to attain more sustainable livelihoods and prepare themselves for adopting new types of PES in the future.</em></p> Muhammad Diheim Biru, Mahawan Karuniasa, Kosuke Mizuno Copyright (c) 2023 Jurnal Manajemen Hutan Tropika http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0 https://journal.ipb.ac.id/index.php/jmht/article/view/46910 Mon, 27 Nov 2023 11:19:08 +0700 Stakeholder Salience in a Multistakeholder Initiative of the National Forestry Council of Indonesia https://journal.ipb.ac.id/index.php/jmht/article/view/47118 <p><em>This study analyzes the roles and positions of stakeholders in decision-making processes within the National Forestry Council </em>(<em>Dewan Kehutanan Nasional, DKN</em>)<em>, a forest-related multistakeholder platform in Indonesia. It considers stakeholders’ power, legitimacy, and urgency. The research employed a qualitative case study, centered around in-depth interviews with 27 key informants with diverse backgrounds involved in the DKN. The study found that despite being designed to facilitate democratic and inclusive decision-making, the engagement of stakeholders in the DKN is heavily dominated by powerful government actors. Several stakeholder groups, such as NGOs and academics, may actively participate in decision-making processes, but they do not meaningfully influence and capacity to determine the organizational policy directions. </em><em>This is related to an imbalance in the distribution of power among stakeholders in DKN. Even though this organization promotes the principle of inclusivity, the reality is that the presence and influence of the government are still the dominant factors in determining policy directions. This study confirms the importance of the stakeholder salience analysis approach in the context of multistakeholder initiative organizations such as the DKN, which allows recognition of power dynamics and domination among stakeholders within the DKN so that decisions made truly reflect the common interests of all parties involved.</em></p> Tatag Muttaqin, Emma Soraya, Budi Dharmawan, Ahmad Maryudi Copyright (c) 2023 Jurnal Manajemen Hutan Tropika http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0 https://journal.ipb.ac.id/index.php/jmht/article/view/47118 Wed, 06 Dec 2023 15:44:26 +0700 Food Crop Land Allocation: Integrating Land Suitability Analysis and Spatial Forestry, Study Case Katingan, Indonesia https://journal.ipb.ac.id/index.php/jmht/article/view/46404 <p><em>The Indonesian government strives to expand agricultural lands, primarily beyond Java, through food estate program</em><em>s</em><em>. However, there </em><em>has been</em><em> a strong </em><em>likelihood</em><em> that this endeavor might intersect with forests and forest designation areas. This study aims to determine land suitability and </em><em>its </em><em>poten</em><em>tial allocation </em><em>for food crops</em><em> at the interface of forestry and agriculture</em> <em>in Katingan District</em><em>. Paddy </em>(<em>Oryza sativa</em><em> L</em>)<em> and sorghum </em>(<em>Sorghum bicolor</em><em> L</em>)<em> were selected as the crop species </em><em>being </em><em>analyzed</em><em>, employing a coupling of t</em><em>he analytical hierarchy process </em><em>and</em><em> GIS. </em><em>F</em><em>orest area designation and land cover maps </em><em>we</em><em>re incorporated into land allocation scenarios. </em><em>The results showed that there were 74.254 ha in the "highly suitable" </em>(<em>S1</em>)<em> class and 130.634 ha in the "moderately suitable" </em>(<em>S2</em>)<em> class for paddy.</em> <em>H</em><em>owever, after applying the scenario, they decreased by 4% and 12%, respectively. </em><em>S</em><em>orghum has S1 and S2 areas of 108.956 ha and 377.493 ha, which declined by 15% and 14%, respectively, after scenario. Based on the allocation scenario, we found potential deforestation of 67 thousand ha for paddy and 205 thousand ha for sorghum, respectively</em><em>. </em><em>We highlighted convertible production forests </em>(<em>HPK</em>)<em> and production forests </em>(<em>HP</em>)<em> as having considerable potential for the allocation of land for food production.</em></p> Ramdhani, Widiatmaka, Bambang Hendro Trisasongko Copyright (c) 2023 Jurnal Manajemen Hutan Tropika http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0 https://journal.ipb.ac.id/index.php/jmht/article/view/46404 Wed, 06 Dec 2023 15:45:22 +0700 Nickel Content in Plants and Soil: The Case of Mine Tailing Sites in Bato-Bato Narra Palawan, Philippines https://journal.ipb.ac.id/index.php/jmht/article/view/48340 <p><em>Forests once deforested through mining losses its rich biodiversity. The re-opening of open-pit mining corporation in 2011, in the small village of Bato-Bato, Narra, Palawan had caused deforestation, floods, and low rice harvest. This study determined the nickel content in topsoil and native dominant plants in mine-tailings. Field data collection and laboratory analysis methods were used in this study. Nickel content in topsoil </em>(<em>2 kg replication<sup>-1</sup> site<sup>-1</sup></em>)<em> was analyzed using X-ray Flourescence </em>(<em>XRF</em>).<em> Inductively Coupled-plasma–Optical Emission Spectrometry </em>(<em>ICP-OES</em>) <em>determine nickel in dominant plants</em> (<em>200 g replication<sup>-1</sup> site<sup>-1</sup></em>). <em>Normality of data was determined by Pearson coefficient of skewness test. Significant difference on the nickel content in plant tissues was analyzed using Kruskal Wallis test, analysis of variance, and Tukey post hoc test for nickel in soil. Native dominants are </em><em>National Seed Industry Council Rice cultivar 218, Philippine Seed Board Rice cultivar 18,</em><em> and carabao grass. The nickel content in native dominant plants is higher in comparison with the average nickel content in plant tissues and the nickel content in topsoil is high in&nbsp;comparison with the average nickel content a topsoil should contain. Prevention of leaching of nickel during flood is recommended.</em></p> Liwayway Hubo Acero Copyright (c) 2023 Jurnal Manajemen Hutan Tropika http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0 https://journal.ipb.ac.id/index.php/jmht/article/view/48340 Wed, 06 Dec 2023 14:26:47 +0700 The Role of Stakeholders in the Management of Jurang Jero Nature Tourism Object in Mount Merapi National Park, Central Java, Indonesia https://journal.ipb.ac.id/index.php/jmht/article/view/46688 <p><em>National parks, as an ecosystem protection function, are also encouraged to support local economic development.</em> <em>Meanwhile, c</em><em>ommunity-based tourism </em>(<em>CBT</em>)<em> in the utilization zone is </em><em>identified as a viable </em><em>strategy to improve livelihoods for local communities </em><em>and</em><em> support the conservation of the national par</em><em>k. </em><em>T</em><em>his</em> <em>research</em><em> aim</em><em>ed</em> <em>to identify stakeholders and their</em><em> roles </em><em>in the management of</em> <em>the </em><em>Jurang Jero Natu</em><em>re</em><em> Tourism Object (JJNTO)</em><em> in</em><em> Mount Merapi National Park (MMNP).</em> <em>There were 16</em><em> existing stakeholders</em><em>, including </em><em>government officials, community members, and the private sector</em><em>,</em><em> from the two villages adjacent to JJNTO</em><em>, who were interviewed using an open-ended interview guide</em><em>. The </em><em>data were</em><em> analyzed using </em><em>s</em><em>ocial </em><em>n</em><em>etwork </em><em>a</em><em>nalysis </em>(<em>SNA</em>)<em> with the software NodeXL Basic, followed by network visualization with Kumu.io</em><em> software</em><em>.&nbsp;The </em><em>results showed that the </em><em>strength and closeness </em><em>of the </em><em>relationship among all stakeholders</em> <em>were </em><em>at a moderate level</em><em>,</em><em> approaching 57% of network density</em><em>. </em><em>Centrality analyses identified t</em><em>he Head of Jurang Jero Tourism Group, the Head of Randu Ijo Forest Farmer Group, and the Head of Srumbung Resort</em><em> as the three most important stakeholders. </em><em>The</em><em>refore, the</em><em> role of all stakeholders still needs to be improved to </em><em>support</em><em> the management of CBT and </em><em>MMNP</em><em> conservation efforts, </em><em>specifically</em><em> from&nbsp;</em><em>the private sector, </em><em>the environment,</em><em> and </em><em>tourism </em><em>agencies, </em><em>by </em><em>improving</em><em> communication and joint commitments to create cooperation and partnerships</em><em>.</em></p> Daris Fahmaa Sutata, Ronggo Sadono, Hero Marhaento Copyright (c) 2023 Jurnal Manajemen Hutan Tropika http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0 https://journal.ipb.ac.id/index.php/jmht/article/view/46688 Wed, 06 Dec 2023 15:46:07 +0700 Harvesting Systems of Private Forests in Indonesia: A Review https://journal.ipb.ac.id/index.php/jmht/article/view/46079 <p><em>Private forests are spread over almost all the islands of Indonesia. Private forest harvesting has an important and strategic role in improving the welfare of the Indonesian people, especially in rural areas. Therefore, this research presents a review of harvesting systems used in private forests in Indonesia. This research uses literature searching and a statistical database. The basic criteria for selecting a harvesting system of private forest are a timber sales system, low equipment capital costs, and labor-intensive as well as adaptivity to local wisdom. Harvesting of private forests is mainly carried out by small-scale contractors Forest harvesting systems are partly mechanized and non-mechanized. Chainsaw was the cutting tool used for felling, debranching, and bucking. The most commonly used forest harvesting systems are manual and those involving modified motorbikes. Another less common system is conducted with animals, winches, and simple skyline systems. Loggers in private forests are self-taught workers and have not received special training in harvesting techniques, log bucking and wood extraction, and chainsaw maintenance. Improvement of wood extraction techniques is urgently needed, especially in aspects of the operating system, occupational health, and safety in forest harvesting with modified motorbikes, winches, and simple skyline systems.&nbsp;&nbsp;</em></p> Ahmad Budiaman, Hardjanto Copyright (c) 2023 Jurnal Manajemen Hutan Tropika http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0 https://journal.ipb.ac.id/index.php/jmht/article/view/46079 Wed, 06 Dec 2023 00:00:00 +0700 Application of Conventional and Improved Techniques in Felling and Skidding to Residual Stand Damages https://journal.ipb.ac.id/index.php/jmht/article/view/47622 <p><em>Felling and skidding are essential in the timber extraction process. But on the other hand, residual stand damage can’t be avoided. This study aimed to analyze the impact of conventional and improved felling and skidding techniques on residual stands in natural forests. Three observation plots were developed to identify the types, numbers, and criteria of residual stand damage due to both techniques. The criteria were categorized as a) minor damage </em>(<em>&lt;25%</em>)<em>, b) moderate damage </em>(<em>25–50%</em>)<em>, and c) major damage </em>(<em>&gt;50%</em>)<em>. It showed that the conventional felling and skidding technique caused damages of 14.92% dominated by tree crown damage and 16.70% dominated by stem wounds, respectively. The residual stand damage due to conventional felling and skidding technique was 31.62% categorized as medium damage. Meanwhile, improved felling and skidding techniques caused damage of 9.89% dominated by broken trees, and 10.27% dominated by stem wounds, respectively. The residual stand damage due to improved felling and skidding technique was 20.16% categorized as minor damage. The improvement techniques can minimize residual stand damage by 36.24%.</em> <em>Therefore, a good understanding of forest concessionaires regarding RIL principles is necessary for achieving sustainable timber harvesting</em></p> Yuniawati, Sarah Andini, Mutia Herni Ningrum Copyright (c) 2023 Jurnal Manajemen Hutan Tropika http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0 https://journal.ipb.ac.id/index.php/jmht/article/view/47622 Wed, 06 Dec 2023 14:24:07 +0700 The Influence of Land Management on Soil Mite (Acari: Oribatida, Prostigmata, and Mesostigmata) Communities as Bioindicators for Environmental Conditions https://journal.ipb.ac.id/index.php/jmht/article/view/49169 <p><em>As a soil-living organism, soil mite presence is important for ensuring the sustainable land. Intensive management practices in forest land drive a change in its community structure. A </em><em>field study was conducted in Wanagama Education an</em><em>d</em><em> Research Forest I, Gunungkidul District, Yogyakarta Special Region Province, Indonesia</em><em>,</em><em> to assess the role and impact of the different </em><em>forest management practices </em><em>on the </em><em>soil </em><em>mite communi</em><em>ty</em><em>. Soil samples from 15 representative soil sites were taken from the agroforestry, mixed-forest, and pioneer community forest. Collected individuals from August to October 2021 were taken by Berlese-Tullgenn Funnel and identified to morphospecies level. A total of 758 individuals of soil mites were recorded during the study period. Out of </em><em>these</em><em>, 21 individuals from agroforestry, 288 individuals from mixed-forest, and 449 individuals from pioneer </em><em>community forest</em><em>. Result</em><em>s</em><em> of the study revealed the occurrence of 3 taxa from 36 morphospecies of oribatid mites occurred in the areas. The Shannon diversity indices of oribatid mite</em><em>s</em><em> w</em><em>ere</em><em> 1.831, 1.424, and 0.867 in mixed-forest, agroforestry, and pioneer community, respectively. The similarity indices showed there was a similar diversity in agroforestry and mixed-forest, either in pioneer community. Through one-way ANOVA analysis, we stated that differences </em><em>between </em><em>of three </em><em>management practices </em><em>significantly affected soil mite</em><em>s</em><em>, especially oribatida rather than prostigmata and mesostigmata. </em></p> Arina Damayanti, Ananto Triyogo, Musyafa Copyright (c) 2023 Jurnal Manajemen Hutan Tropika http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0 https://journal.ipb.ac.id/index.php/jmht/article/view/49169 Wed, 06 Dec 2023 15:36:50 +0700 Traditional Ecological Knowledge of the Tengger Tribe and its Influencing Factors in Bromo Tengger Semeru National Park https://journal.ipb.ac.id/index.php/jmht/article/view/49331 <p><em>An understanding of the local traditional ecological knowledge (TEK) of a region is crucial to understand the interactions between indigenous societies and their ecosystems. To understand the TEK of Indonesian indigenous people and its influencing factors, we evaluated the Tengger people’s knowledge and conservation awareness regarding culturally important plants (Javanese edelweiss). We interviewed 641 people from seven Tengger villages located adjacent to Bromo Tengger Semeru National Park (BTS), Indonesia. We developed 31 models to examine factors affecting edelweiss knowledge and calculated the Akaike information criterion values to select the best model. Sex, education, and residency duration were significant predictors of edelweiss knowledge. Men, individuals with higher levels of education, and those who had lived in the area for a longer period of time had higher levels of edelweiss knowledge. Our findings confirm that communication within the community and external information sources, such as media and formal education, are involved in knowledge transmission related to edelweiss. Educational activities for local people can be used to disseminate TEK through formal education in schools and informal education programs conducted by the national park managers.</em></p> Denni Susanto, Shinya Numata Copyright (c) 2023 Jurnal Manajemen Hutan Tropika http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0 https://journal.ipb.ac.id/index.php/jmht/article/view/49331 Wed, 06 Dec 2023 15:47:00 +0700 Front-matter https://journal.ipb.ac.id/index.php/jmht/article/view/52127 <p><a title="frontmatter" href="https://doi.org/10.7226/jtfm.29.3.fm" target="_blank" rel="noopener">https://doi.org/10.7226/jtfm.29.3.fm</a></p> Admin JMHT Copyright (c) 2023 Jurnal Manajemen Hutan Tropika http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0 https://journal.ipb.ac.id/index.php/jmht/article/view/52127 Fri, 08 Dec 2023 15:05:51 +0700 Back-matter https://journal.ipb.ac.id/index.php/jmht/article/view/52143 <p><a title="backmatter" href="https://doi.org/10.7226/jtfm.29.3.bm" target="_blank" rel="noopener">https://doi.org/10.7226/jtfm.29.3.bm</a></p> Admin JMHT Copyright (c) 2023 Jurnal Manajemen Hutan Tropika http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0 https://journal.ipb.ac.id/index.php/jmht/article/view/52143 Fri, 08 Dec 2023 14:59:19 +0700