Permalink: https://media.greenpeace.org/archive/Damming-Activity-in-Kalimantan-27MZIFJ6H7RAY.htmlConceptually similarDamming Activity in KalimantanGP0STPI2VCompleted★★★★★★Damming Activity in KalimantanGP0STPI2WCompleted★★★★★★Damming Activity in KalimantanGP0STPI2ZCompleted★★★★★★Damming Activity in KalimantanGP0STPHNVCompleted★★★★Damming Activity in KalimantanGP0STPHNUCompleted★★★★Damming Activity in KalimantanGP0STPHNQCompleted★★★★Damming Activity in Central KalimantanGP0STPGS9Completed★★★★★★Damming Activity in Central KalimantanGP0STPGSACompleted★★★★★★Rock Band 'Boomerang' Join Damming in KalimantanGP0STPGV1Completed★★★★View AllGP0STPHNTDamming Activity in KalimantanActivists carry the sand bag they use to block a canal draining peatlands for plantations in Paduran Village, Sebangau Sub-district, Pulang Pisau Regency, Central Kalimantan province, Indonesia. The province was the epicentre of Indonesia’s 2015 forest fires disaster.Indonesia's peatlands cover just over 21 million hectares an area smaller than the UK. Yet this small area stores 57GtC, equivalent to more than 6 years of global emissions from fossil fuels. Peatland drainage causes emissions, leads to fires, and compromises communities.Locations:Asia-Central Kalimantan-Indonesia-Paduran-Sebangau National Park-Southeast AsiaDate:3 Dec, 2015Credit:© Ardiles Rante / GreenpeaceMaximum size:3500px X 2333pxKeywords:Actions and protests-Activists-Banners-Canals-Dams-Day-Forests (campaign title)-Forests (topography)-Greenpeace activists-KWCI (GPI)-Large group of people-Local population-Men-Outdoors-Peatland-Public engagement-Trees-Two peopleShoot:Damming Activity in Central KalimantanThe direct action to restore peatlands is being carried out by the local community along with Greenpeace and local organisations Save our Borneo and the Center for International Cooperation in Sustainable Management of Tropical Peatland (CIMTROP) at the University of Palangka Raya. Forest and peatland destruction, mainly for plantations, is both a major cause of forest fires and the source of Indonesia’s largest contribution to climate change. Greenpeace calls on the Indonesian government and CEOs of big palm oil and paper companies to work together to ban trade with any company that continues to drain peatlands and destroy forests.