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Keeping Trash in reign

Monday, March 12, 2018

Indonesia’s trash continues to accumulate. In 2016, the environment and forestry ministry announced that the country’s trash had reached 65 million tons, an increase of one million tons from the previous year. The government is now attempting to reduce waste production, partly through its trash bank initiative. In several provinces, there are already programs in place meant to reduce and process trash, run by local residents and local governments. In West Manggarai, East Nusa Tenggara, locals partner up with the Komodo Integrated Cooperative to process inorganic trash. Meanwhile, residents of the Padangtegal village in Ubud, Bali, have built an education and campaign center to help reduce the amounts of trash. To commemorate National Waste Awareness Day on February 21, Tempo English reports.

arsip tempo : 170211071017.

. tempo : 170211071017.

Managing Trash Together

Through the Komodo Integrated Cooperative, East Nusa Tenggara residents are processing trash collected from local tourist destinations.

While most housewives in Labuan Bajo spend their weekends with family, 58-year-old Margareta Subekti spends hers with around 20 other women at her home known as the Rumah Pekerti (Ethical House).

The women, from Labuan Bajo and Wae Kelambu in the West Manggarai regency, share their th


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