Indonesia

More than words

From grass to glass

More milk means more money for the 100,000 small dairy farmers in Indonesia who are dependent on milk for their daily income. Read more

We partner with locals to find solutions

Delivering sustainable rural sanitation 

SNV work with the Government to implement National Strategy for Community-based Total Sanitation to improve sanitation and hygiene coverage in rural areas from 38.5% to 55.5% by 2015. Read more

We look outside the square

Converting waste to energy

There are more than 15 million cows and around 1.4 billion chickens in Indonesia. That’s a lot of waste! Read more

A blend of global and local knowledge

Increasing palm oil yield for small holder farmers

SNV is working together with Wageningen University in Jambi province, to increase yields and better manage smallholder oil palm fields. Read more

 

Imagine if we could turn waste into energy

Around 70% of the population still rely on traditional fuels. SNV supports the Government target to produce 17 percent of total energy from renewable sources, including biogas by 2025. Indonesia’s rich supply of resources is under threat by over-exploitation and many homes are without reliable, sustainable energy. read more

Imagine if farmers could get the most from their land

40% of Indonesia’s population is employed in agriculture mostly in rural areas, home to nearly 60% of the country’s poor. Indonesia is one of the world’s largest producers of coffee, cocoa, spices, palm oil, rubber, coconut and cassava yet many small holder farmers struggle to make enough money to survive.read more

Imagine if every house had access to a working toilet

In Indonesia 100 million people don’t have access to a clean, working toilet and over 15% of deaths in children under five are because of diarrhoea. Every year, 1.4 million children world-wide die from diarrhoea caused by unclean water and poor sanitation. Despite rapid economic progress Indonesia is lagging behind its neighbours.read more

Latest news

The key to putting the right commodities in the right place could be unlocked as a result of a ground-breaking climate change mapping project using an innovative siting tool, largely from the back

A successful strategic alliance between SNV and Forest Carbon has already borne fruit with the announcement on 30 April by

Surplus production of coffee has led to a decline in prices in 2013 but these rose again by 30% to 35% in the first quarter of this year.

SNV Indonesia is proud to announce a new partnership with the Australian Department for Foreign Affairs and Trade (DFAT) that will ultimately benefit smallholder farmers in Indonesia’s coconut and cassava sectors.
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“At SNV Indonesia we don’t just talk, we do. It’s more than what we say, it’s about how we work, who we partner with and the results our actions deliver. We don’t start a project without a plan to see it through. We don’t think we’re helping if it can’t be sustained by local people with local resources. ” Phil Harman Country Director

 

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Indonesia

About SNV Indonesia

SNV officially opened its office doors in Indonesia in 2013, although we’ve been working here providing technical assistance to the HIVOS managed BIRU domestic biogas programme since 2009.

We believe it makes sense for SNV to work here as our areas of expertise align with some of the priorities of the Government of Indonesia. SNV has the technical expertise and broad experience in Asia to help support the Government to achieve their targets. 

SNV Indonesia works in three main sectors: water and sanitation, renewable energy and agriculture as well as the cross-cutting issue of climate change. This is a strategic choice based on where we are most in demand and where we can make the most difference; and also where there is supportive government policy. 

There are four key SNV principles that guide our approach:

  • Inclusive development: we work to specifically address the inclusion of the poor at the base of the pyramid into all our projects and the value chains of businesses;
  • Systemic change: we want to improve how things work to achieve significant impact;
  • Local ownership: we work closely with local partners and we align our program with government priorities;
  • Global solutions in a local context: we harness our global experience and approaches but tailor them to the local context, people, environment and conditions. Equally we also share what works here with our offices world-wide. We learn from each other.

By 2016 we will deliver a minimum of 10 projects across agriculture, WASH, renewable energy and climate change.

We are committed to:

  • Improving the livelihoods of 500,000 people in Indonesia
  • Supporting 20 local organizations, 20 service providers and training 2,000 local staff
  • Training 50,000 beneficiaries

We work in close partnership with the Ministry of Home Affairs 

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