Interna2onal Seminar on Environment Educa2on & Biodiversity 4 7 June 2011 Cibubur Training Centre Camp Jakarta, Indonesia

Save this PDF as:
 WORD  PNG  TXT  JPG

Size: px
Start display at page:

Download "Interna2onal Seminar on Environment Educa2on & Biodiversity 4 7 June 2011 Cibubur Training Centre Camp Jakarta, Indonesia"

Transcription

1 Educa2on & Biodiversity 4-7 June 2011, Interna2onal Seminar on Environment Educa2on & Biodiversity 4 7 June 2011 Cibubur Training Centre Camp

2 Publication of World Organization of the Scout Movement Asia-Pacific Region 4/F ODC International Plaza Building 219 Salcedo Street, Legaspi Village Makati City, 1229 PHILIPPINES Tel:(63 2) / Fax: (63 2) Website: September 2011 A "

3 CONTENT Introduction...04 Seminar Aim & Objectives Venue Report of the chairman of the organizing committee...07 Recommendations Recommendation Committee Conceptual background Youth & Climate Change Biodiversity & Conservation World Environment Day activities Commune with nature Tree Planting Movie show World Scout Environment Programme Educational Tour Environment Partnership NSOs Presentations D #

4 INTRODUCTION For the first time, in collaboration with Gerakan Pramuka, Asia-Pacifc Region has conducted an International Seminar on Environment Education and Biodiversity in from 4 to 7 June 2011, at Cibubur Training Centre Camp of Gerakan Pramuka. With the importance of the role of Scouting in environment mainly in the field of education, the World Scout Bureau/Asia-Pacific Region is supporting the NSOs to strengthen the skills and competencies of key leaders at national level and executives responsible for the Youth Programme mainly on environmental education through the seminar. Some NGOs attended the seminar as well. The Environment of the Republic of Indonesia Minister, Prof.Dr. Gusti Muhammad Hatta, officially opened the International Seminar on Environment Education and Biodiversity at the National Scout Complex in Cibubur, Jakarta on 4th June The event was organized by the World Organization of the Scout Movement/Asia-Pacific Region and hosted by Gerakan Pramuka Indonesia, which coincided the World Environment Day. Forty-seven (47) participants came from 11 countries, Algeria, Australia Bhutan, Brunei Darussalam, Malaysia, Maldives, Mongolia, Philippines, Singapore, Thailand, and Indonesia as the host country. Before the Minister officially opened the seminar, the Chairman of Gerakan Pramuka Prof. Dr. Azrul Azwar stated the importance of environment education in the Scout program and World Scout Bureau Asia-Pacific Regional Director Abdullah Rasheed encouraged more NSOs to join the World Scout Environment Programme (WSEP) and the Scout Centre of Excellence for Nature and Environment (SCENE). The seminar encouraged the participants to discuss and share their experiences on environment education activities and their integration in the Scout program. They were asked to develop strategies on how to deliver environment education at all levels of the organization. In the early morning of the World Environment Day, the participants actively took part in nature activities as recycling the garbage they collected from around the gardens into some creative work. After that, many sessions were delivered as: Youth and Climate Change and Biodiversity and its impact on human lives. Then, the participants proceeded to the Cibubur Scout camp to plant the seedlings of rare species found in Indonesia. > $

5 SEMINAR AIM The seminar aims to support NSOs with the delivery of environmental education programmes using experiential education and to implement projects on biodiversity. Also, it is opportunity to celebrate the World Environment Day on the 5 th of June. SEMINAR OBJECTIVES To discuss and share the experiences on environment education activities at all levels of the organization, To know that environment education plays an important role in the Scout program, To develop strategies on how to deliver environment education at all levels of the organization. E %

6 VENUE Cibubur located about 20 km South of Jakarta, about an hour and a half drive from the International Airport, linked and split in two sections, by Jakarta-Bogor highway. The eastern part of the camp, a vast area of about 200 hectares, which comprises the camp site area, a large open air stadium, a small airstrip, and a youth hostel. While western area of the toll road, about 24 hectares has a Youth recreational Area and the National Training Centre located at the northern part. F &

7 REPORT OF THE CHAIRMAN OF THE ORGANIZING COMMITTEE OF THE INTERNATIONAL SEMINAR ON ENVIRONMENT EDUCATION AND BIODIVERSITY CIBUBUR, JUNE 4, 2011 Air Marshal Eris Herryanto, MA Your Excellency the Minister of the Environment of the Republic of Indonesia, Prof. Dr. Gusti Muhammad Hatta, Chairman of the National Board of Commissioners of the Gerakan Pramuka, Prof. Dr. Azrul Azwar, Regional Director World Scout Bureau Asoa Pacifiq Region, Mr. Abdullah Rasheed, Vice Chairman, Secretary General and Members of National Board of Commissioners of the Gerakan Pramuka, Seminar Participants, Brothers and sisters, Ladies and Gentlemen, Assalammu alaikum wr.wb., Salam Pramuka Alhamdulillah hirobbil allamien praise be to Allah the Lord of mankind. We are thankful to Allah the Almighty for His blessing that we could gather here in the Cibubur National Scout Centre to witness a historic event, the International Seminar on Environment Education and '

8 On behalf of the Chairman of the Organizing Committee, Marsekal Eris Herryanto, may I welcome you all to, and more particularly to Cibubur, East Jakarta. Firstly, may I report to the Minister and to the Chairman of the National Board of Commissioners of the Gerakan Pramuka, that up to this moment, we have an attendance of seminar participants of 23 National and 17 overseas participants, So all in all we have 11 NSO s attending the seminar (Malaysia, Mongolia, The Philippines, Singapore, Algeria, Australia, Brunei, Bhutan, Thailand, Maldives and Indonesia). Secondly, may Organizing Committee inform to all participants about this scout centre. The name of this scout centre is Widya Mandala Kridhabakti Pramuka Park. Widya Mandala Krida Bakti is a Sanskrit words, and literally translated centre for scout s training and development. In general, the main purpose of this training centre is for training and development for scouts. In particular this centre is intended for adult leaders and scout leaders who pursues assistant leader trainer or leader trainer qualification. Other purpose of this facility covers activities such as conferences, meetings, ceremonies. As it has become a scout tradition over here in Indonesia, once a year on Agust 14 th to celebrate Scout or Pramuka Day, and H.E. President of Republic of Indonesia as the Chief Scout of the Gerakan Pramuka is present to this centre to witness the commemoration of the Gerakan Pramuka. Since its opening in 1977, Gerakan Pramuka has hosted a number of international as well as regional scout events in this centre. This centre is also open for public. Distinguished participants, Brothers and sisters, In this four-day seminar you will learn current issues of our world s environment. Some notable input speakers both from Indonesia as well as overseas will give scouting perspective and challenges on what scouting may contribute towards to our environment quality. There are Ms. Lucy Mace from United Kingdom, Prof. Dr. Jatna Supriatna, Dr. Amanda Katili from Indonesia. We hope that during these coming four days you will be able to learn and absorb ideas to adapt into your own scouting national environment program. Distinguished participants, We will try our best to make this seminar a success and your brief stay will be a memorable one. However, the success of this seminar can t solely depend upon us. We need to cooperate to each other and I am sure that we could do it through a common spirit of scout brothers and sisters hood. I wish you good luck and success in the seminar. May God bless us. Wabillahi taufik wal hiddayah, wassalamu alaikum wr.wb., Salam Pramuka Jakarta, June 4, 2011 Organizing Committee, The Seminar on Environment Education and Biodiversity, Eris Herryanto G (

9 RECOMMENDATIONS 1. Relation to the Scout Law and Mission 2. Areas of recommendation: Environmental Education Climate Change Adoption of World Scout Environment Programme (WSEP) by NSOs Networking of Resources for the implementation of WSEP Partnership 3. Commitment of NSOs Relationship to the Scout Law and Mission In line with the Scouting Law and Mission, where Scouts are encouraged to: Have an holistic awareness of the natural world; Learn how their day-to-day actions impact on the natural world; and Where their sense of personal responsibility for the environment is progressively built. H )

10 1. Environmental Education: That the APR: Encourages and supports NSOs to take an active role in developing environment education programmes and share these program to other NSO in the region. To raise awareness of environmental issues and identify local actions consistent with the WSEP framework. 2. Conservation and biodiversity: Each NSO to identify flagship biodiversity and conservation project. NSO adopts and report to the APR Secretariat: 3. Climate Change: - for these projects, NSO identifies Youth Ambassadors. - NSO provide details of current environment project to the APR Secretariat on a template they provide. Training of leaders in NSO in climate change science as part of the environment training. Development of training and programme resource materials about climate changes it affect the APR. 4. Adoption of World Scout Environment Programme (WSEP) by NSOs NSO commit to the adoption of WSEP including preparation of guidelines and action plan specific to the NSOs within a year, by 7 th June NSOs work to establish accreditation of SCENE in their country. Each NSO to appoint a WSEP coordinator. APR should monitor the progress of the WSEP in every NSO quartly. 5. Networking among NSOs on Environment Aspect: Establish Social Networking sites such as Facebook and Twitter account for the APR environment network. Conduct annual forum on environment education and actions through Scouting in the APR with Malaysia hosting the next forum and/or Seminar in Each NSO should send the program coordinator and/or the scouter delivering WSEP for the seminar/forum. 6. Gathering of resources for the Implementation of WSEP: Translation of WSEP into different languages. Gathering more different types of activities run at NSO level, which allow across sharing to the other NSOs. Develop culturally relevant resources. CB *+

11 7. Partnership: NSOs to share information on existing partnerships (objectives, programmes, monitoring and reporting) APR to identify a range of potential partners and contacts. NSOs should work to form long term sustainable partnerships built on trust, mutual benefit and good communication. NSOs should use local media to promote existing partnerships to raise awareness of Scouting in the community. NSOs should work to develop more partnerships with other NSOs in the region including exchanges, sharing of information. Commitment of NSOs Provide details of World Environment Day activities to the APR secretariat. Actively promote these activities in their own NSOs. Regularly exchange materials produced locally in implementing the WSEP or other environmental programs. Build or continue to build an Environment Team in their NSO. Provide training to leaders in delivery of the WSEP tailored to local NSO needs. NSOs to register on Clean Up the World website. Each NSO should deliver the information to Scout Leaders before the World Jamboree CC **

12 RECOMMENDATION COMMITTEE Mr John Feint, Chairman Mrs Yesina Maya Mr Justin NG Mr Rinchen TsheringMr Kalaimani Subramaniam *" CA

13 Conceptual Background Abdullah Rasheed, Director Regional WOSM/APR OBJECTIVE OF THE SESSION: 1. Understand the Mission of Scouting, in relation to Environment. 2. Explain the inclusion of environment as a Focus Area under the Strategic Priority Community, in the APR Plan, 3. Explain the references to World Conference Resolution related to Environment. CD *#

14 Mr. Abdullah Rasheed highlighted the Vision 2013 of the World Organization of the Scout Movement/ Asia-pacific Region focusing on the environment. The APR envisions for 2013 a Scout Movement in terms of Environment that: Helps protect nature and environment; Provides a safe environment for young people; Contributes to community and national building. Mr. Abdullah Rasheed insisted to strengthen the collaboration between World Scout Bureau and all NSOs of the Region. Some actions have been done so far for the World Scout Bureau as: Promote World Scout Environment Badge by circulating a circular to the NSOs (Regional circular 11/2010 dated 15 July 2010) Collect information on Environment activities of the NSOs and publish them on the APR website. Organize a regional seminar on Environment and Biodiversity. The actions supposed to be undertaken by the NSOs like: Implement World Scout Environment Badge. Adopt at least one project on Environment and Biodiversity. Share project ideas with other NSOs, and The NSOs are recommended to identify suitable Scout centres that can become SCENES (Scout Centres of Excellence for Nature and Environment). C> *$

15 Youth & Climate Change Amanda Katili Niode, Ph.D In her presentation, Dr Amanda emphasizes on the challenges that the world is facing now in terms of Climate Change, which becomes a sensitive topic in different parts of the world and discussed in high levels like UN agencies. She outlined some crucial points: The impact of Climate Change due to the two main categories of human activities: Use of resources at unsustainable levels, and Contamination of the environment through pollution and waste at all levels beyond the capacity of the environment to absorb them or render them harmless. Where do Greenhouse gazes come from? There are many ways that help the Greenhouse Gazes emission: coal mining, coal plants, crop burning, industrial agriculture, fertilization, land transportation, landfills, forest burning, oil production, melting permafrost. These factors can cause many effects to warm the earth and heat it. Dr Amanda stated major effects of the Green House: Most of the radiation is absorbed by the earth and warm it Some energy is radiated back in to space by earth in the form of infrared waves. Some of this outgoing infrared radiation is trapped by the earth s atmosphere and warms it. Climate Change Indicators: Carbon dioxide emission Earth average temperature. Ice melt. Sea level rise. To face Climate Change, according to Dr Amanda, there are two ways: Adaptation by developing ways to protect people and places by reducing their vulnerability to climate change impacts and increasing their resilience to the global climate change. To protect against sea level rise and increased flooding, communities might build seawalls or relocate buildings to higher ground; and Mitigation, which attempts to slow the process of global climate change, usually by lowering the level of greenhouse gazes in the atmosphere and reducing emission from human activities. Also, planting trees that absorb CO2 from the air and store it is an example of one of such strategy. CE *%

16 The last part of her presentation was focused on the contribution of Youth to face such environmental crises, because youth also have voice in this issue, their future is in danger. She came up with main activities that youth people and youth are doing, such: Training program Spheres of influence Inconvenient Youth (13-18 years old) Mentor Carbon Footprint Calculator Youth participation at the Conference of Parties (COP) Educational forums Meet public figures Talk to the Media Competition (Climate Change Movie Competition) CF *&

17 Biodiversity & Conservation Jatna Supriatna, Ph.D Biodiversity provides invaluable life support services, raw natural resources, and cultural necessities ranging from recreation to spiritual. Moreover, they are literally economically priceless. It is widely appreciated that biodiversity is good and that ultimately, human wellbeing and persistence will depend on our ability to preserve it for future generations. Bio diverse ecosystems, however, are not evenly distributed on our planet they are patchy and concentrated in tropical regions. Likewise, costs and benefits of conserving biodiversity are not evenly distributed. Our ability to conserve biological diversity is constrained by global trends of exploitation, pollution, and habitat loss - all increasing because of human population growth. Unfortunately, areas of accelerating human population growth overlap many areas of highest biodiversity where resources to protect biodiversity are fewest and land-conversion pressures greatest. As humans expand and become more numerous, we are faced with even more pressing needs to conserve and protect diverse ecosystems. A recent review confirmed that forest cover and amount of species within protected areas are being lost in all major tropical forest areas and that protected areas are becoming increasingly isolated from each other because of human disturbance and forest clearing. While many species are losing due to habitat clearing, poaching and over-exploitation, efforts to save has been halted due to conflicts with our efforts to alleviate poverty. But because species extinction is an absorbing boundary (i.e., there is no short-term recovery), overexploitation passes accumulating ecosystem failures and worsening situations on to future generations. It is therefore defensible to protect biodiversity from unsustainable exploitation, even when such protection necessitates contemporary sacrifice in order to conserve intact ecosystems for the future. Dr Jatna used the Indonesia case as an example, because it is considered as one of the top mega diversity countries, together with brazil and Colombia in South America need to collaborate more to use this comparative advantages to beciome their assets for Sustainable Development. At the same time, he focused on the Biodiversity ecosystems, which are not eventually distributed, patchily, and mostly in the tropics. It is constrained by global trends exploitation, pollution and habitat loss. He also considered that keeping synergy between development and protection of environment especially in the mega biodiversity countries will benefit both, especially using environmental education and researches, local economy incentives, equitable sharing of natural resources, transparent land-use planning, enforcement regulation and careful implementation strategies. *'

18 World Environment Day Activities Commune with Nature On July 5 th participants woke up very early to take part actively in nature activities such recycling the garbage they collected from around the gardens into some creative artwork. They collected nature items and shared their impressions on how the item symbolizes diversity. CG *(

19 Tree planting The participants carried out some environment practical activities: Tree planting, celebrating the World Environment Day, which coincides 5 June. The participants at Cibubur Scout campsite and Cibubur Training centre Camp planted tropical rare plant species. Bogor Botanical Garden sponsored their collection to be planted at Cibubur Scout Camp. Each participant had a label following scientific name of the species, local name, and the name of NSO an they can overcome to see their plants growth. The name of the trees: No. Scientific name Local name 1 Alstonia scholaris (L.) R. Br. Pulai 2 Brownea capitella Jacq. Lampion 3 Canarium decumanum Gaertn. Kenari babi 4 Canarium indicum L. Kenari 5 Dillenia philippinensis Rolfe Sempur 6 Diospyros celebica Bakh. Eboni 7 Diospyros blancoi A. DC. Bisbul 8 Diospyros macrophylla Blume Kayu arang 9 Dipterocarpus retusus Blume Keruing 10 Dryobalanops lanceolata Burck Kamper 11 Eusideroxylon zwageri Teijsm. & Binn. Kayu besi 12 Garcinia porrecta Wall. Mundu 13 Gonstylus bancanus Ramin 14 Inocarpus fagiferus (Park.) Fosb. Gayam 15 Intsia bijuga (Colebr.) Kuntze Merbau 16 Mangifera caesia Jack ex Wall. Kemang 17 Manilkara kauki Dubard Sawo kecik 18 Maniltoa schefferii K. schumm & Holliung Sapu tangan 19 Michelia champaca L Cempaka 20 Podocarpus neriifolius D. Don Ki putri 21 Sandoricum koetjape (Burm. f.) Merr. Kecapi 22 Shorea leprosula Miq. Meranti merah 23 Shorea pinanga Scheff. Tengkawang 24 Shorea selanica (Lam.) Blume Meranti 25 Shorea seminis (de Vriese) Slooten Meranti Stelechocarpus burahol (Blume) Hook. f. 26 & Thoms Kepel 27 Vatica rassak (Korth.) Blume Resak CH *)

20 Movie Show During the night of the World Environment Day, an interesting movie was shown to the participants. Internationally renowned photographer Yann Arthus-Bertrand makes his feature directorial debut with this environmentally conscious documentary produced by Luc Besson, and narrated by Glenn Close. Shot in 54 countries and 120 locations over 217 days, Home presents the many wonders of planet Earth from an entirely aerial perspective. As such, we are afforded the unique opportunity to witness our changing environment from an entirely new vantage point. In our 200,000 years on Earth, humanity has hopelessly upset Mother Nature's delicate balance. Some experts claim that we have less than ten years to change our patterns of consumption and reverse the trend before the damage is irreversible. Produced to inspire action and encourage thoughtful debate, Home poses the prospect that unless we act quickly, we risk losing the only home we may ever have. To watch the movie, here is the link AB "+

21 World Scout Environment Programme Lucy Mace, UK The presentation provided a general overview of the World Scout Environment Programme with emphasis on the principles and aims for environment education in Scouting, the World Scout Environment Badge and SCENES. The aim of the presentation was to encourage National Scout Organizations to adopt the World Scout Environment Programme and to provide support to those National Scout Organizations that have already adopted the programme. A PowerPoint presentation was used to deliver the session. This presentation was made available to the participants after the seminar. A question and answer session was used to discuss specific points raised by the presentation. This generated discussion amongst the participants on issues relating to the World Scout Environment Programme including examples of the practical application of the programme. The seminar provided a valuable opportunity to gather together National Scout Organizations at different stages in the application of the World Scout Environment Programme. This enabled discussion of experiences, challenges and opportunities to take place. The attitude of the seminar participants was of positive action for environment education and as a result of coming together and sharing their experiences and ideas, the Asia Pacific Region has a strong environment action plan to take forward for the benefit of Scouting. AC "*

22 Educational Tour Participants of the International Seminar Environment Education and Biodiversity had the chance to visit Bogor Presidential Palace and Bogor Botanical Garden-two famous places in Bogor, Indonesia. The Bogor Presidential Palace was built during the Dutch period, it was rebuilt at 1745 after it was destroyed by earthquake and renovated in The palace is used for state functions. On the palace ground is a roam chital deer introduced from India and some old trees shading the ground. There is a beautiful Bogor Botanical Garden at the backyard of the palace. The Dutch East India Company established it in Thomas Stamford Raffles, Lieutenant-Governor of Java had the garden relandscaped in C.G.C. Reindwardt, then Director of Agriculture, Arts and Sciences in Java, raised the status of the garden to be a Botanical Garden in During the Dutch period, Botanical Garden played major roles in research on spices and other importance economic plant species. Bogor Botanical Garden conserves a large number of tropical plant species in the world. Since 2001 Bogor Botanical Garden increased its status as a Centre for Plant Conservation, due to rapid loss of Indonesian plant species. At least 19 new Botanical Gardens recently established are scattered in various places in Indonesia. Many trees in Bogor Botanical Garden are over 100 years old, and some of them are as big as the biggest trees in a virgin tropical forest. Some of them it also no longer exist in nature. Bogor Botanical Garden is really a last house of many Indonesian endangered plant species. Participants also visited Botanic Square and Bogor City Hall. Some exhibition of traditional handicrafts, and traditional dance were performed at Botanic Square to celebrate the 529 th Bogor City Anniversary. Bogor Scouts entertainment showed their capability to play traditional music, dance and other art creativities at the City Hall. The mayor of the city hall hosted participant dinner. Participants learned history of Bogor Presidential Palace and saw the decorative cultural acculturation of the Palace building. The history showed the importance International relation to establish a better future for peoples and nations. A slide show presentation was introduced Bogor Botanical Garden s past, present and future. The short presentation took place at the Guest House that was built in 1884 and formerly the residence of Director of the Garden. Participants visited some of Botanical Garden sights as Canarium Avenue, Bamboo Garden, Teysman Garden, Shade plants, Giant Trees, Ferns and Pandanus Garden, Cycad Garden, Cactus Garden, Mexican Garden, Palm Gardens, Climbers trees, Water Garden, Astrid Avenue, and Orchid House. Cultural exhibition was shown at Botanic Square and the City Hall. Bogor Presidential Palace and Botanical Garden were chosen to be the place for educational tour for their relevance to the subject of the seminar. The key words are: history, education, environment, biodiversity, conservation and culture. Bogor Presidential Palace was chosen because it is a place for International High Level Meeting. The palace kept a history of Soekarno, former President of Republic Indonesia, and other Presidents of Indonesia. Bogor Botanical Garden was chosen because of: - Historical brief of South East Asia for spice trade over then 300 years with Europeans. - Collection of plants for economic importance by the Dutch East India Company - Plant Conservation area, research, education program for people and the student. AA ""

23 Environment Partnerships Farouk Bouraoui, Development support Manager WOSM/APR Scouting does not exist in isolation; it is part of the community and it needs to work in partnership with others, from individuals to organizations and institutions at local, national and world levels (The Strategy of Scouting). Mr Farouk Bouraoui highlighted the importance of the partnership in Scouting at all levels, and all participants were interested to know how to link, to develop and to sustain the partnership of their NSOs with other partners mainly the environment partners. Marrakech Charter was the main source of this concern, because it states that development education (including peace education) and community involvement need to be integrated into Youth Programme particularly the progressive training scheme. To implement the partnership, it is important to: Identify the needs and aspirations of the youth people in each community; Involve the young people in all stages of the partnership activities, and Consider the patrol as a basic cell. AD "#

24 Partners of WOSM The UN Environment Programme provides leadership and encourages partnership in caring for the environment by inspiring, informing, and enabling nations and peoples to improve their quality of life without compromising that of future generations. Clean Up the World is one of the largest community-based environmental campaigns in the world. The World Organization of the Scout Movement (WOSM) has been an Ally with Clean Up the World since Held in conjunction with the United Nations Environment Programme (UNEP), an estimated 35 million volunteers from 120 countries are now taking part annually, including many National Scout Organizations (NSOs). To visit the website: To register the activities: The Alcoa Foundation and the World Organization for Scout Movement have announced a joint program promoting sustainability awareness through a worldwide environmental educational Scouting program. The program was initially rolled out in five European countries, and they were funded by a two-year $205,000 grant from the Alcoa Foundation. The World Wide Fund for Nature (WWF), formerly the World Wildlife Fund, is a global environmental conservation organization. The mission statement of WWF is: To stop the degradation of the planet's natural environment and to build a future in which humans live in harmony with nature, by: Conserving the world's biological diversity Ensuring that the use of renewable natural resources is sustainable Promoting the reduction of pollution and wasteful consumption. WWF often partners with the local community, civil society organizations or the corporate sector to accomplish its goals. The Volvo Adventure - in partnership with the United Nations Environment Programme - is an educational programme that rewards environmental activities and the decision-makers of the future. To enter, you form a team of 2 to 5 members aged 13 to 16 (at competition opening - July 1st 2009). Perform an environmental project in your local community & submit the project via our online submission tool before the competition deadline, January 31st What is effective partnership? To develop an evaluation as objective and standardized as possible, it is necessary to clearly define what will be considered and an effective partnership within WOSM. To do this, three steps approach was being proposed: Step one: determine the different areas that will analyzed within each partnership to determine its effectiveness. Step two: identify a list of indicators and specific criteria, under each of one these areas, that relate to partnership effectiveness. A> "$

25 Step three: assess exiting partnerships to determine how effective they are in supporting NSOs core business, by using a list of indicators and specific -;04=67BE5A10F6>28;0CC476;<=607GD H<7B6I>2<7::612;=I272F6=5J01,-.<7:K<1=721<5L2>>M NSOs Presentations NSO name: Gerakan Pramuka Title of the presentation: Save the Biodiversity through the Scout Integration Waste Management Program By Susi Yuliati Outline of the presentation: The connection between Global Warming and Integrated Waste Management NSO name: Bhutan Scout Association Title of the presentation: Biodiversity in Bhutan By Rinchen Tshering Outline of the presentation: Cleaning camping, Reuse the used, Waste segregation, Development of nursery Water shade programme NSO name: The Scout Association of Mongolia Title of Presentation: Youth and Children: Solutions on Climate Change Project By Ariunchimeg Enhkee Outline of the presentation: The Scout Association of Mongolia was established on April 16th, Nowadays, SAM has been operating in Ulaanbaatar and 21 provinces. Sam is implementing a project YOUTH SOLUTIONS ON CLIMATE CHANGE jointly with UNICEF and National Authority for Children since Apr,2011 AE "%

26 NSO name: The Singapore Scout Association Title of Presentation: Singapore Environmental Badges & Program By NG Yong Da Justin Outline of the presentation: Introductory on Singapore Environmental Badges & Program National Progressive Scheme World Scout Environment Badge Water Conservation Scout of the World Award Moving Forward NSO name: Scouts Australia Title of Presentation: Environment Education By John Herbert Feint Outline of the presentation: Organizational structure Environment Charter Environment Programming World Scout Environment Badge (WSEB) National (Clean Up Australia, Landcare, Gilwell park, Eprapah SCENE) WSEB Challenges Taking WSEB forward NSO name: Persekutuan Pengakap Malaysia Title of Presentation: Malaysian Scouts Effort on environmental education and Conservation By Radzwan Bin Hussain & Kalaimani Supramaniam Outline of the presentation: All the environmental activities carried out from 2008 to 2011 NSO name: Boy Scouts of the Philippines Title of Presentation: Go Green Go For the Real Thing By Rodolfo C. Pangilinan & Sophia U. Castillo Outline of the presentation: The Boy Scouts of the Philippines under the Program Section created an activity, which is related to this program. The concept is to develop a series of complimentary Merit Badges (MB) that will develop a Scout into a proactive environmentalist, nature lover and entrepreneur. NB: To have more information about these projects, please contact the concern person AF "&

27 International Seminar on Environment Education and Biodiversity June 2011 Daily Schedule Fri, 03-June-11 Day 1 Sat, 04-June-11 Day 2 Sun, 05-June-11 Day 3 Mon, 06-Jun-11 Day 4 Tue, 07-Jun-11 06:30 07:30 Breakfast 07:30 08:00 Assembly at the session hall Meditation Announcements 08:00 09:00 Integration Session Farouk Bouraoui Reflection World Environment Day Video Farouk Bouraoui Session 3: World Scout Environment Programme Lucy Mace, WOSM Session4: Environment Partnerships Farouk Bouraoui, WOSM 09:00 10:00 Opening Ceremony NSO PresentationGerakan Pramuka, Indonesia Group discussion Group discussion and reporting 10:00 10:30 Morning Refreshments 10:30 11:30 Arrivals Conceptual Input and Basic reference (Conference Resolution and APR Plan) Abullah Rasheed, WOSM Session 1: Youth and Climate Change Amanda Katili, PH.D NSO presentation-scouts Australia Discussion NSO presentation Boy Scouts of the Philippines: Go Green 11:30 12:30 Seminar Objectives Farouk Bouraoui Group discussion and reporting NSO presentation-malaysia Discussion Action Planning Seminar Recommendations 12:30 14:00 Lunch and prayer 14:00 15:00 15:00 16:00 NSO Presentation Session 2: Biodiversity and Conservation Jatna Supriatna Ph.D Open Forum and Evaluation Gerakan Pramuka- Indonesia Scout Association of Bhutan Scout Association of Mongolia Group discussion Closing Ceremony Educational Tour 16:00 16:30 Afternoon Refreshments and prayer Registration 16:30 17:30 Group work Tree Planting Free time 17:30 18:00 Staff Meeting 19:00 21:00 Dinner and prayer Farewell dinner & International Night 04-June-2011/InterSemEnEd&Bio Jakarta One-Page Sked.doc/fb WED Movie- Home

28 International Seminar on Environment Education & Biodiversity 4 7 June 2011, Staff List No NAME Gender Scout position Country Address 01 Prof Dr.H Azrul Azwar, MPH Male Chairman of Gerakan Pramuka Indonesia 02 Air Mashal Eris Herryanto, MA Male Vice Chief of Gerakan Pramuka Indonesia 03 Abdullah rasheed Male Regional Director/Asia-Pacific Region WOSM 04 Farouk Bouraoui Male Development Support Manager/ APR WOSM 05 Lucy Mace Female Assistant Explorer Scout UK 06 Amanda Katili Niode, Ph.D Female Manager the climate project Indonesia 07 Jatna Supriatna Male Senior Lecturer Indonesia 08 Susi Yuliati Female National Commissioner Indonesia 09 Berthold DH Sinaulan Male National Commissioner Indonesia 10 Adi Pamungkas Male National Commissioner Indonesia 11 Brata Tryana Hardjosubroto Male National Commissioner Indonesia 12 Joko Mursitho Male Chief of Scout Educational Training centre Indonesia 13 Prof. Dr. Refevly Gerungan Msi Male Vice Chairman of North Sulawesi Indonesia 14 Untung Widyanto Male National Commissioner Indonesia 15 Sofiati Aswin Female National Commissioner Indonesia 16 Evi Sudarmadi Female National Commissioner Indonesia 17 Prijo Judiono Male Professional Scouter Indonesia 18 Desi Susiani Female Scout leader Indonesia 19 Desi Ampriani Female Leader Trainer Indonesia 20 Septembri Yanti Female Leader Trainer Indonesia 21 Adyatma Sucamto Male Scout Leader Indonesia 22 Deden Syefrudin Male Leader trainer Indonesia 23 Muhammad Laiyin Nento Male Leader Trainer Indonesia 24 Nurrochmah Yuliatiningsih Female Scout Leader Indonesia 25 Murti Gangar Dani Female Financial Support Bureau Indonesia 26 Harry Prasetya Male NHQ Staff Indonesia 27 Saiko damai Male PR staff Indonesia 28 Yusuf Taoziri Male Professional Staff Indonesia 29 Haerudin Male Public Relation Staff Indonesia 30 Ragiel Sutrisno Male Protocol staff Indonesia 31 Hirany Antar Soemardjo Male Staff NHQ Indonesia 32 Agus Mulyana Male NHQ staff Indonesia

29 International Seminar on Environment Education & Biodiversity 4 7 June 2011, Participant List No NAME Gender Scout position Country Address 01 John Herbert Feint Male Scout leader Australia 02 Zerdoum Saliha Female NGO Environment Algeria 03 Rinchen Tshering Male Program Officer Bhutan 04 Haji Othman Bin Durani Male Commissioner (Rover) Brunei 05 HJ. Radzwan Bin Hussain Male Chief Commissioner Malaysia 06 Koo Hong Kiong Male Trainer Malaysia 07 Kalaimani Supramaniam Male Leader Trainer Malaysia 08 Ahmed Tariq Aripen Male Asst. Scout Commissioner Malaysia 09 Ariunchimeg Enhkee Female Scout Member Mongolia 10 Enkmend Magsarjav Female Scout Member Mongolia 11 Gundsambuu Bolor Female Scout Member Mongolia 12 Ng Yong Da Justin Male Asst. Group Scout leader Singapore 13 Oliver Lim Zakai Male Young Adult Member APR Singapore 14 Mohamed Ivan Latheef Male Youth program Commissioner Maldives 15 Rodolfo C. Pangilinan Male Regional Scout Director BSP Philippines 16 Sophia U. Castillo Female Youth Programme Philippines 17 Preeyaporn Prompitak Female Senior professional official Thailand 18 Jhon Petrus Aritonang Male Province Commissioner 19 Dadan Dany Dipera Male Province commissioner Indonesia 20 Cecep Pramulyana Province commissioner Indonesia 21 Dzunuwanus Ghulam Manar Male Provincial commissioner Indonesia 22 Yesika Maya Ocktarani Female Group leader Indonesia 23 Yelly Himayanti Female Rover scout Indonesia 24 Fuad Zaen Male Scout Leader Indonesia 25 Adie Kurniawan Male Province commissioner Indonesia 26 Anugerah Septian Purnomo Male Rover Scout Indonesia 27 Fuad Hasyim Male Scout Leader Indonesia 28 Kashariyanto Male Province commissioner Indonesia 29 Husin Ali Male Province commissioner Indonesia 30 Asrul Roza Male Scout Work unit Indonesia 31 Elly Agustini Female Scout work Unit Indonesia 32 Sigit Agus Hadi Srigati Male Scout Work Unit Indonesia Sigit_ahsªyahoo.co.id

30 33 Gusti Ayu Srigati Female Scout Work unit Indonesia 34 Rudi Hartono Male Scout Work Unit Indonesia - 35 Sugito Male Scout Work unit Indonesia 36 Muhammad Yusri Nasution Male Assistant National Commissioner Indonesia 37 Nuning Wirjoatmodjo Female National Commissioner Indonesia 38 Suparti Magdalena Female NHQ Staff of Gerakan Pramuka Indonesia 39 Emmy Setyaty Female NHQ Staff of gerakan Pramuka Indonesia 40 Teguh Prihatmono Male NHQ staff of gerakan Pramuka Indonesia 41 Prasetyono Male Scout Leader Indonesia 42 Mas Atiawati Female Member of National Rover Scout council Indonesia 43 Abdul Razak Leslie Nento Male Member of National over Scout council Indonesia 44 Tangguh Pramono Member of National Rover Scout Council Indonesia

31 International Seminar on Environment Education & Biodiversity June 2011 Conceptual Framework Input Workshop Output Strategies Environment education in Scouting How to motivate NSOs to undertake the environment education program List of strategies and actions to motivate the NSOs to support environment education Basic References (APR Plan, Drivers of Change, Models, Conference Resolutions) World Scout Environment Programme How to implement and develop the WSEP at national level List of strategies and actions how to implement the WSEP Develop strategies and actions on how to strengthen the environment education program in Scouting Environment Partners Which institutions and/or organizations to target? List of strategies and actions how to involve other organizations 19-May-2010/ypc