Indonesia

At a Glance

Climate variability and change increasingly threaten Indonesia’s coastal population and infrastructure, as well as the country’s ecologically and economically important tropical forests and coastal ecosystems. With its extensive coastline and millions of people living on low-lying land just above sea level, Indonesia is among the world’s most vulnerable countries to sea level rise. Indonesia is vulnerable to other weather-related disasters such as forest and land fires, landslides, storms, and drought that have destroyed infrastructure and degraded forest and coastal ecosystems, leading to loss of life, property, ecosystem services, and livelihoods. Much of Indonesia’s greenhouse gas emissions are from land-use change and forestry, followed by energy, agriculture, waste, and industrial processes.

    Climate Projections and Impacts

    Refer to the Climate Risk Profile (2017) for more information.

    Climate Projections

    Image

    Increased/More Frequent Precipitation

    Image

    Sea Level Rise

    Image

    Increased Temperature

    Key Climate Impact Areas

    Agriculture

    Coasts and Fisheries

    Forests & Biodiversity

    Human Health

    Water

    Funding and Key Indicators

    Refer to metadata and sources for more details.


    USAID Climate Change Funding (2020)

    Total

    $14.75 Million

    Adaptation

    $3.75 Million

    Clean Energy

    $3 Million

    Sustainable Landscapes

    $8 Million

    GAIN Vulnerability

    Medium

    Population (2020)

    267.0 million

    GHG Emissions Growth

    -0.02%

    % Forested Area

    49.9%

    Climate Change Information

    Indonesia Photo Gallery

    Stories from the Area

    For decades, we’ve partnered with communities to strengthen resource rights and conserve forests and wildlife
    Climate change is a clear threat to societies around the world, with short, medium and long-term impacts on their livelihoods.
    In Indonesia’s Papua Province, a province on the eastern edge of the Indonesian archipelago that shares an island with the nation of Papua New Guinea, reducing deforestation is the most effective way to decrease greenhouse gas emissions.