Posted by: Qodarian Pramukanto | 22nd Aug, 2014

Dukung Kota Sejuta Taman, IPB Inisiasi Taman Terapi Mandiri Diabetes

Rabu, 4 Juni 2014

 

image of news

Sejak tahun 2009, Institut Pertanian Bogor (IPB) menggelar Jum’at Keliling (Jumling) ke desa-desa lingkar kampus IPB. Tahun ini, IPB kembali menggelar Jumling perdana tahun 2014 di Kelurahan Situ Gede, Kecamatan Bogor Barat (30/5).

IPB memaknai Jumling sebagai bagian dari Tri Dharma Perguruan Tinggi di bidang Pengabdian kepada Masyarakat. Sejak awal digulirkan, Jumling IPB telah memberdayakan desa-desa disekitarnya mulai dari kegiatan penyuluhan, pendampingan, pemberdayaan masyarakat, posdaya, guru pemantau jentik nyamuk, pelatihan operator fogging, dan lain-lain.Salah satu upaya yang sukses dilakukan dalam kemitraan yang terjalin antara IPB dengan desa sekitarnya adalah dengan adanya posdaya. Posdaya yang ada di Kelurahan Situ Gede adalah Posdaya Kenanga. Di Posdaya Kenangan, warga bisa dengan mudah mengakses pelayanan posyandu bagi Balita dan Lansia, kurikulum PAUD, dan para gurunya pun mendapat pembinaan langsung dari IPB, produk-produk dari UMKM mendapatkan pelatihan pengurusan PIRT, pemetaan kesehatan warga, penanaman sayuran vertikultur, budidaya jamur tiram juga berbagai kegiatan lainnya.“Yang terbaru adalah adanya Taman Terapi Mandiri Diabetes di Posdaya Kenanga. Ini merupakan bentuk dukungan IPB terhadap program pemerintah Kota  Bogor yang mencanangkan Kota Sejuta Taman. Melalui Jumling dan Posdaya IPB berencana untuk mengembangkan taman serupa di desa-desa lainnya,” ujar Dr.drh. Rachmat Hidayat, selaku Koordinator Jumling 2014.
Taman ini didesain khusus bagi penderita Diabetes Melitus dimana tanaman yang dibudidayakan adalah tanaman obat untuk penderita diabetes. Adapun beberapa tanaman yang bisa ditanam dalam taman ini adalah Asam Kandis, Brotowali, Bawang Merah, Bawang Putih, Buncis, Daun Kari, Daun Sendok, Jagung, Jahe, Jambu Biji, Jeruk Purut, Jombang, Keji Beling, Kumis Kucing, Kunyit, Labu Parang, Lamtoro, Lidah Buaya, Mahoni, Maja, Mengkudu, Pare, Pulai, Rambutan, Salam, Sambiloto, Sirih dan Tapak Dara.Selaku Ketua Yayasan Damandiri, Prof. Haryono Suyono mengapresiasi keberhasilan posdaya yang dibina IPB, salah satunya Posdaya Kenanga di Situ Gede. “Melihat keberhasilan yang ada di Posdaya Kenanga ini, saya berani memberikan pelatihan bagi 16 kelurahan di Bogor Barat agar bisa mereplikasi Posdaya Kenanga binaan IPB ini,” ujarnya.
Hadir pula dalam kegiatan ini Rektor IPB, Prof. Dr. Ir. Herry Suhardiyanto, Sekretaris Camat Bogor Barat, Budiman, Lurah Situ Gede, Andi, S.IP, Kepala LPPM IPB, Dr. Ir. Prastowo, penggagas Taman Terapi Mandiri Diabetes dari Pusat Studi Biofarmaka IPB, Ir. Qodarian Pramukanto, MSi dan tim.(zul). [pdf] [doc]
Link:
LIONMAG Juli 2014 [pdf]
Posted by: Qodarian Pramukanto | 22nd Apr, 2013

Deadlines extended  
ACLA 2013 International Symposium:
“Meanings & Aesthetics in Asian Cultural Landscape”

ACLA Asian Cultural Landscape Association

Date: October 12th (Sat.) ~ 15th (Tue.) 2013.
International Conference Hall, Seoul National University, Seoul, KOREA.
Organised by: SNU Urban Greening Institute
Call for Papers, International Symposium: 12 – 14 October 2013.

• For 20-25 minutes paper presentations, we invite participants to submit
abstracts and CVs related to the themed sessions:

§ 1) Heterogeneity vs. Homogeneity in Cultural Landscape Aesthetics;
§ 2) Exposing the Meanings and Spirit of Place;
§ 3) Making Harmonious Path through Integrity and Co-sharedness.

Deadline: The abstracts submission extended by e-mail up to 25th May 2013.
• Abstracts, maximum of 250 words in MSwd.doc file, and may include figure/s
and graphics.
• In the abstract, please include session topics, title, name of the authors
including complete mailing address and e-mail,  in one MSwd.doc file.
• Your abstract will be reviewed by Scientific Committee. Authors will be
notified about the decision regarding the acceptance or rejection of the
abstract via e-mail by 10th June 2013.
• Abstracts accepted for a paper presentation at the Symposium, should be
developed as papers (3,500 – 6,000max words in length; Harvard Manuel
of format strictly to be followed) to be published in the symposium
proceedings, and research anthologies.
• Deadline for submission of the full papers is 15th August 2013. A template
for full papers will be provided after acceptance as a presenter.


For further information and suggestion/s please contact:

Prof. Dr. Sung-Kyun KIM, Ph.D.
President & Executive Editor – ACLA (Asian Cultural Landscape Association)
Professor, Dept. of Landscape Architecture, College of Agriculture and
Life Sciences,Seoul National University, & Head, Urban Greening Institute,
599 Gwanak-ro, Gwanak-gu, Seoul, 151-921. KOREA.
Tel.: +82-2-880-4872. Fax: +82-2-873-5113. CP: +82-10-6700-2121.
E-mail: sung@snu.ac.kr

CC:
Prof. Dr. Rana P.B. SINGH, Ph.D.
Vice-President & Chief Editor – ACLA (Asian Cultural Landscape Association)
President: SHPEH (Society of Heritage Planning & Environmental Health)
Professor of Cultural Geography and Heritage Studies,
& Head, Dept. of Geography, Banaras Hindu University
# New F – 7, Jodhpur Colony, B.H.U. Campus, Varanasi, UP 221005. INDIA.
Cell: +091-9838-119474. E-mail: ranapbs@gmail.com

for details, see the ACLA Report and Circular, attached [pdf]

Posted by: Qodarian Pramukanto | 15th Jan, 2013

PLANNING IN THE ERA OF UNCERTAINTY

Merging Knowledge into Urban & Regional Planning Perspectives on Facing The Second Decade of 21st Century

Malang, March 4-5, 2013

The dynamic of science and technological development has influenced the way we understand the contemporary nature of urban and regional planning. The prevalence of modern social, economic and environmental issues addresses the need for planning to cope with several unprecedented knowledge. The new planning paradigm – the sustainable development planning –  requires planners to project the needs of current and future generations. However, knowledge regarding sustainability and  the  present human-nature relations remains adolescent. We recorded the sets of challenges which planning should cope;

Climate change phenomenon conduct to unstable up-to extreme climate setting. Rising of temperature and cointinuity hydrometeorological disasters become athreat for security of urban living. In the other hand, a tumult of urban development, waste energy fossil fuel for transportation, have take a role in global warming.
Natural disaster become more oftentimes in everywhere. Over past decades number of natural disasters in the world has increased about 350%. Volcanic activity and the moving of tectonic plates stir earthquakes generate tsunamy in some locations. Volcanologic science led to a realizing that some countries have to face a reality to live on land that have high risk of natural disaster.
Technology facilitate many simplicities for human life and provides a solution to many problems of daily life, such as wheel facilitate movement upto skyscraper technologies have changed face of urban and regional space. Information technology spread widly facilitates world to become closer, changing culture and lifestyle, and movement pattern in any city. In the broader scope, Thomas Friedman termed “The World is Flat” as illustration of the globalization phenomenon. Therefore, any person, organization, city, and state have equal opportunies to compete in global market. These will influence each other beyond geographical boundaries. Competition among cities in the world increase stringently, to determine which city will survive and which ones will be left behind.
Global economic shifting among many countries in the world become more dynamic. Kashora Mahbubani said since half of the first decade of the 21st century, world financial flows are no longer accumulated in developed countries (Europe and US), but shifted flows to developing countries wheres China and India as the spearhead. While in the second tier of Asian economies, there is Korea, Indonesiaa, Hongkong, Taiwan and Singapore as the Emerging Asia 7 (EA-7). Besides, having a more rapid recovery from world monetary crisis, EA-7 also replace Erope as booster of world economic crecovery. Financial concentration in Asia manifests clearly in boisterous of modernization and new cities development in China and different patterns in some India. This condition has both opportunity and challenge to any other city, and Asia cities particularly.

Unstable climatic setting due to the climate change phenomenon increases some types and number of natural disasters, technology and information systems continue to evolve, globalization, shifting poles of the world economy, along with their derivatives, give us illustration of the current situation which is different from the previous century. These conditions directly influence regional and urban development and the life quality within. Therefore, the planners should comprehens the development of many sciences. Besides, the integrative and non-linear approach is required to adapt regional and urban development planning toward the challange of future development.

‘Adaptive Planning’ is integrative non-linier approch used to face the challange of uncertain condition in the future. This approach combines many perspective of sciences into one perspective of regional and urban planning. Therefore, this approach can pursue the raising of new science to improve the current planning scenarios. Considering this aims, “International Conference: Planning Toward Uncertainty” is proposed to be the one of many activites to commemorate the Fiftieth Years of Brawijaya University. This activity will accomodate comunicaton of inter-scientific fields, such as: Engineering, Geography, Mathematics, Sociology, Development Studies, Managements, Arts, and so on. Through the involvement of many sciences in this conference, planners can recognize and locate the ‘drivers’ into planning scenarios. Furthemore, we can formulate the alternative scenario for the current urban and regional planning issues.

Therefore the hosts and organisers cordially invite global scholars to discuss, share their knowledge, research and ideas that relate to the topics, at our International Conference. We look forward to welcoming you to Malang City, Paris van East Java

Deadline for Extended Abstract : January 21, 2013

Notification of Acceptance : January 28, 2013

Final Submission for Full Paper : February 18, 2013

Deadline for Regristration Conference : February 28, 2013

For further details, please visit:
http://planink.ub.ac.id/

Posted by: Qodarian Pramukanto | 7th Jan, 2013

IFLA Student Charrette for 2013 will be at New Zealand

The Charrette is a real project, exploring the design of a Maori waka/canoe landing site with moorings, interpretation, accommodation and hosting facilities for voyagers. Until the 1950s the site was home to a Ngati Whatua community – the customary Maori owners of Auckland – and Ngati Whatua are the project’s clients. This conjures up images of Pacific voyages by ocean going canoes, navigation by the stars and ocean currents, and the interface between the land and the sea. This is a combination that is uniquely South Pacific and New Zealand; but at the same time the project’s emphasis on cultural expression and the requirement for cultural integrity has a global relevance that reaches far beyond New Zealand’s shores.

The Charette will work out of UNITEC’s Landscape Architectural Studios, and the first night’s accommodation will be at UNITEC’s beautiful Maori meeting house (Te Noho Kotahitanga1) – giving participants an experience no one else at the IFLA World Congress will have. The Charrette starts at 12:00 noon on Sunday 7th with a welcome and the site visit, and after a day and a half of undoubtedly intense design activity, it will conclude with a presentation to the client on the afternoon of Tuesday 9th. The registration cost for the Charrette is NZ$50 which includes transport for the site visit, accommodation on the 7th of April and most meals.

The IFLA World Congress immediately follows the Charrette, with the welcome event on the evening of the 9th; key note presentations and field tours on the 10th; and presentations on the 11th and 12th. Registration cost for students attending the Congress is a very reasonable NZ$150 (although the welcome event and site visits are additional to this).

We hope you will consider attending the Charrette and World Congress. Most students who attend the Charrettes run in association with the IFLA World Congresses view them as a highlight of their studies and I am sure that this one will be no different. It’s an exciting and relevant site that will give participants a truly special experience, and it is of course followed by the World Congress which promises to be interesting, an excellent learning opportunity and a lot of fun in one of the most beautiful cities in the world.

We hope to meet you and some of your students at IFLA50 in Auckland next year.

Neil Challenger
Charrette Convenor and Senior Lecturer            
Renee Lambert
Conference Chair

 

Do check out the website for registration:
http://www.ifla2013.com/student-competition/students-charrette/
or  download poster:
http://arl.faperta.ipb.ac.id/index.php?page=gallery#menu

Heritage, Cultural Identities and Asian Dynamism

12-14 January 2013, George Town World Heritage Site

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

For further details of the conference, please visit: http://arl.faperta.ipb.ac.id/index.php?page=announcementdetail&id=48#menu

Posted by: Qodarian Pramukanto | 27th Dec, 2012

2012 IFLA Asia Pacific Region Conference, Shanghai 20-22 Oct 2012

Posted by: Qodarian Pramukanto | 27th Dec, 2012

4th Global Conference Space and Place

4th Global Conference
Space and Place

Monday 9th September – Thursday 12th September 2013
Mansfield College, Oxford, United Kingdom

For further details of the conference, please visit:
http://www.inter-disciplinary.net/critical-issues/ethos/space-and-place/call-for-papers/

 

 

 

For further details of the conference, please visit: http://arl.faperta.ipb.ac.id/index.php?page=gallery#menu
or download [pdf]
Posted by: Qodarian Pramukanto | 30th Jun, 2010

Shanghai Houtan Park: Landscape as a Living System

2010 ASLA PROFESIONAL AWARD

Award of Excellence
Shanghai Houtan Park: Landscape as a Living System
Shanghai, China

Turenscape, China and Peking University Graduate School
of Landscape Architecture Client: The 2010 Shanghai Expo Bureau, China

http://www.asla.org/2010awards/006.html

Project Statement

Built on a brownfield of a former industrial site, Houtan Park is a
regenerative living landscape on Shanghai’s Huangpu riverfront. The
park’s constructed wetland, ecological flood control, reclaimed
industrial structures and materials, and urban agriculture are
integral components of an overall restorative design strategy to
treat polluted river water and recover the degraded waterfront in
an aesthetically pleasing way.

The site plan of Houtan Park (top) and a bird’s-eye view from the
southwest (bottom). [High Res Image]

Project Narrative

This is very powerful. It is done and anybody can go and see it.
It’s full of the right messages of our profession. The scope is
exquisite. The presentation is excellent. Shanghai never has a blue
sky, and recognizing this kind of sustainable project in that context
is important
.” —2010 Professional Awards Jury

Objectives and Challenges

The site is a narrow linear 14-hectare (34.6-acre) band located along
the Huangpu River waterfront in Shanghai, China. This brownfield,
previously owned by a steel factory and a shipyard, had few
industrial structures remaining and the site was largely used as a
landfill and lay-down yard for industrial materials.

Objectives: The objective of the park design was to create a green
Expo, accommodate for a large influx of visitors during the exposition
from May to October, demonstrate green technologies, transform a unique
space to make the Expo an unforgettable event, and transition into a
permanent public waterfront park after the Expo.

Challenges: The first challenge was restoring the degraded environment.
The site is a brownfield littered with industrial and construction
debris both on the surface and buried throughout the site. The water of
Huangpu River is highly polluted with a national water quality ranking
of Lower Grade V, the lowest grade on a scale of I–V and is considered
unsafe for swimming and recreation and devoid of aquatic life. The
eminent site design challenge was to transform this degraded landscape
into a safe and pleasant public space. The second challenge was to
improve flood control. The existing concrete floodwall was designed to
protect against a 1,000-year flood event with a top elevation of 6.7
meters (22 feet), but it is rigid and lifeless. The 2.1-meter (6-foot)
daily tidal fluctuation creates a muddy and littered shoreline and is
currently inaccessible to the public. A conventional retaining wall
would continue to limit accessibility and preclude habitat creation
along the water’s edge, so an alternative flood control design proposal
was necessary. The third challenge was the site itself. The area is long
and narrow locked between the Huangpu River and an urban expressway with
water frontage is over 1.7 kilometers (one mile) in length but averaging
only 30–80 meters (100-265 feet) in width.

Design Strategy

Regenerative design strategies used to transform the site into a living
system that offer comprehensive ecological services included: food
production, flood, water treatment, and habitat creation combined in an
educational and aesthetic form. The site is destined to be an innovative
demonstration of the ecological culture for the 2010 Expo.

1. Constructed Wetland and Regenerative Design
Through the center of the park, a linear constructed wetland, 1.7
kilometers (one mile) long and 5–30 meters (16.5–100 feet) wide was
designed to create a reinvigorated waterfront as a living machine
to treat contaminated water from the Huangpu River. Cascades and
terraces are used to oxygenate the nutrient rich water, remove and
retain nutrients and reduce suspended sediments while creating
pleasant water features; Different species of wetland plants were
selected and designed to absorb different pollutants from the water.
Field testing indicates that 2,400 cubic meters (500,000 gallons)
per day of water can be treated from Lower Grade V to Grade III.
The treated water can be used safely throughout the Expo for
nonpotable uses, and save half a million US dollars in comparison
with conventional water treatment.

The wetland also acts as a flood protection buffer between the 20-
and 1000-year flood control levees. The meandering valley along the
wetland creates a series of thresholds creating visual interest and
refuge within the bustling world exposition with opportunities for
recreation, education, and research. The terrace design of the
wetland alleviates the elevation difference between the city and
the river, safely reconnecting people to the water’s edge.
Additionally, the existing concrete floodwall was replaced by a
more habitat-friendly riprap that allows native species to grow
along the riverbank while protecting the shoreline from erosion.

2. Heritage and Vision
Overlapped in the matrix of ecologically regenerated landscape are
layers of agricultural and industrial past of the site and the
future of the postindustrial ecocivilization.

Inspired by the fields of Chinese agricultural landscape,
terraces were created to break down the 3–5 meter (15–18 foot)
elevation change from the water’s edge to the road, and to slow
the runoff directed to the stream in the constructed wetland.
These terraces are reminiscent of Shanghai’s agricultural heritage
prior to industrial development of the neighborhood in the mid 20th
century. Crops and wetland plants were selected to create an urban
farm allowing people to witness seasonal changes: the golden
blossoms in the spring, splendid sunflowers in the summer, the
fragrance of the ripened rice in the fall, and green clover in the
winter. It provides a premier educational opportunity for people
to learn about agriculture and farming within the city.

The terraces enrich the landscape along the wetland by creating
spaces that encourage visitors to enter the living system through
the field’s corridors and experience the agricultural landscape and
wetland firsthand. The paths, like capillaries of a sponge, absorb
and pull people to circulate through the park.

The industrial spirit of the site is celebrated through the
reclamation of industrial structures and materials. Shanghai is the
birthplace of China’s modern industry and the iconic structures that
remained onsite have been transformed into hanging gardens and
overlook platforms.

The reclaimed steel panels hail the site’s former industrial spirit.
Situated throughout the wetland valley, the folded steel panels are
used to frame views of Shanghai’s skyline and highlight the
industrial past. The materials are reconfigured to create artful
forms, new paving material for the boardwalk, and shelters.

3. Path Network
An ecologically recovered landscape, urban agriculture and
industrial spirit are the three major layers of the park, woven
together through a network of paths where visitors are educated
about green infrastructure within a lushly restored recreational
area. The pedestrian network is composed of a main loop, a series
of perpendicular roads bisecting the wetland and a multitude of
footpaths leading through the terraces. This network ensures
seamless connections between the park and its surroundings,
encourages access within the site that not only effectively
accommodates the massive pedestrian flows expected during the
Expo, but ensures a pleasant and accessible public park at the
human scale afterwards.

Numerous platforms and enclosed ‘containers’ are designed as the
nodes on the pedestrian network, including the ‘hanging garden’
transformed from a factory structure and the landscaped dock.
These platforms and containers are integrated into the pedestrian
network to create larger expanses where small groups can gather.
Groves of bamboo and Chinese Redwood trees act as screens along
the paths to break up the spaces and the enclosures surrounded by
trees are used to exhibit modern art and industrial relics found
onsite.

Conclusion

Houtan Park demonstrates a living system where ecological infrastructure
can provide multiple services for society and nature and new ecological
water treatment and flood control methods. The postindustrial design
demonstrates a unique productive landscape evoking the memories of the
past and the future of the ecological civilization, paying homage to a
new aesthetics based on low maintenance and high performance landscapes.

Project Resources

Design Principal
Kongjian Yu, International ASLA

Design Team
Shihong Lin, Wei Hong, TianyuanYuan, Hongqian Yu, Yuan Fang,
Yuanyuan Jin, Xiang Long, Xiangbin Kong, Dongli Ren, Yuan Zhang,
Haibo Tang, Weirong Jiang, Yu Qiu, Shaohui Bai, Meicai, He, Fan Yang,
Junying Zhang, Yang Pan, Jing Zhang, Xiangjun Liu, Hongxia Ding, Jing Niu,
Yuan Zhang, Shaohua Lin, Yanan Zang, Zongbo Shao, Dehua Liu, Fumin Yu,
Rao Chen, Wei Zhang, Jiwei Chen, Xiangrong Wan

Client Team
Lin Guixiang, Zhao Keping, Lin Li, Shanghai Expo Bureau; Zhang Rang,
Shanghai Landscape Bureau

Construction Contractor
Chen Ming, Zhu Xiejun, Yuan Chao, Chao Shiwei, Xin Lixun, Zhou Guinian,
Shanghai Landscape Construction Company

Wetland Plant Scientists
Zhang Yinjiang, He Peiming, He Wenhui, Du Jiamu, Xie Wenbo, Luo Kun,
Chen Lijin, Dong Yue, Zhang Nianjian, Huang Zhongwen,
Shanghai University of Ocean University

Construction Document Local Consultants
Su Shouliang, Shnaghai Qite Landscape Company; Xu Lian,
Shanghai Xiandai Design Group

Posted by: Qodarian Pramukanto | 13th Jun, 2010

Program Penanaman Sembilan Juta Pohon Ala Thailand

Diulang tahun raja Thailand yang ke 80 pada tanggal 5 Desember 2006
yang lalu, dicanangkan program penanaman sembilan juta pohon
”Planting Nine Million Trees for King Celebration” dari jenis
Cassia fistula atau di negara kita dikenal dengan johar.
Gerakan penanaman sembilan juta pohon ini bertujuan untuk
menghijaukan kembali lahan-lahan yang gundul, termasuk penghijauan
di kota-kota.

Johar (Cassia fistula) atau The Tree of King sebagai
pohon penghijauan di Thailand

Angka sembian dalam program penanaman sembilan juta pohon ini
diambil dari periode pemerintahan raja Thailand saat ini, yang
dikenal sebagai Rama IX, sebagai penguasa wangsa Chakri.  Sedangkan
pemilihan jenis Ratchaphuek (Cassia fistula) sebagai pohon penghijauan
selain jenis ini mempunyai bunga yang berwarna kuning juga karena
serbuk sari bunga ini berbentuk angka 9 dalam aksara Thailand.
Bunga warna kuning bagi masyarakat Thailand mempunyai arti yang sakral.
Bunga kuning merupakan simbol bagi buddha sebagai agama nasional dan
raja Bhumibol Adulyadej yang lahir pada hari senin, dimana simbol hari
senin adalah kuning.  Setiap hari bagi masyarakat Thailand mempunyai
simbol sendiri, seperti Selasa adalah merah jambu, Rabu-hijau,
Kamis-oranye, Jum’at-biru, Sabtu-ungu dan Minggu-merah.  Nuangsa kuning
menjadi corak dasar untuk berbagai keperluan, seperti pakaian,
umbul-umbul, topi dan sebagainya.

Nuangsa kuning menjadi corak sakral berbagai macam atribut

Sejak dicanangkan gerakan penghijauan tersebut tampak dilakukan
penanaman pohon johar di mana-mana, mulai dari sepanjang jalan,
halaman perkantoran, sekolah sampai halaman rumah.  Penanaman tidak
hanya dilakukan di kota tetapi juga ke desa-desa, sampai ke daerah-
daerah yang perlu dijhiaukan.  Program yang dicanangkan selama lima
tahun ini diharapkan akan menjadikan Thailand hijau di tahun 2011 nanti.

Kepedulian terhadap lingkungan hidup di Thailand dalam bentuk gerakan
penghijaun seperti ini kerap dilakukan.  Dengan memanfaatkan momentum
penting dijadikan awal bagi berbagai gerakan pelestarian lingkungan.
Salah satu bentuk gerakan yang juga pernah dilakukan adalah gerakan penanaman
60 juta pohon.  Gerakan ini merupakan gerakan massal yang menggerakan
semua masyarakat Thailand.  Semangat yang diusung dalam gerakan ini
adalah setiap jiwa diwajibkan menanam satu pohon sebagai sumberdaya
yang memiliki jasa lingkungan diperlukan untuk hidupnya.  Dengan
populasi Thailand sebesar 60 juta, diharapkan akan tertanam sejumlah
60 juta pohon.

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