Downloads: 126 | Views: 210
Research Paper | Environmental Science Studies | Indonesia | Volume 8 Issue 5, May 2019
Forest Conservation Intensity and Efforts to Overcome the Impact on the Social Conditions of the Dayak Kenyah Community in Kayan National Park, Mentarang, North Kalimantan
Abstract: Tana 'Ulen in the language of the Dayak Kenyah Indigenous people means an area that is banned or has been imposed by someone's rights so that it is no longer free for other people to enter. Physically, Tana ?Ulen is a primary forest area along certain watersheds that are rich in natural resources of high economic value to the local community, and located not too far from the village. This study aims to look at the intensity of forest sustainability and efforts to overcome the impact on the social conditions of the Dayak Kenyah community. Data that has been collected through field observations and in-depth interviews (in-depth interviews), and documentation studies, then tested for validity and reliability. After that, it was analyzed using data analysis techniques for interactive analysis models (Mile, Huberman, and Saldana), namely the analytical method used for analysis of qualitative data obtained in the field and continuous reciprocity during the research. In its implementation, the method used is to integrate interactively and circularly between data collection, data condensation, data display, and then draw conclusions and verification. This research concludes that the practice of local wisdom of the Dayak Kenyah indigenous people in the management of Tana Ulen in Kayan Mentarang National Park, which includes customary rules, ritual activities related to the utilization of forest products in Kayan Mentarang National Park. Until now, the customary rules in Tana Ulen already existed and could be maintained, for example in the Tana Ulen area the community was prohibited from cutting down trees, making fields, burning fields and other activities that could damage the forest. On certain days the people are allowed to take the results of Tana Ulen for harvesting parties, weddings, childbirth parties or general events in the village. Community rituals to guard and prohibit other people from entering Tana Ulen forest which are protected in the form of machetes or in the form of machetes / Mandau signs made of wood and installed on certain trees in the Tana Ulen area to be easily seen by everyone as a reminder that the area is a which is forbidden to enter.
Keywords: Intensity, tana ulen
Edition: Volume 8 Issue 5, May 2019,
Pages: 974 - 976