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Indonesia

Indonesian President's Special Envoy on Climate Change, Professor Rachmat Witoelar, delivered a keynote speech at the launch of the Indonesia-Australia collaborative program on climate change before academicians of Griffith University in Brisbane on June 11, 2018. (Libertina W.A)

Griffith University Rector Professor, Ian O'Connor, and Indonesian President's Special Envoy on Climate Change, Professor Rachmat Witoelar, launched a collaborative program on climate change on Monday (June 11) at Griffith University, Brisbane, Australia.

Read more: Indonesia, Australia launch collaborative program on climate change

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Mangroves in Jaring Halus, North Sumatra. CIFOR/Mokhamad Edliadi

BONN, Germany (Landscape News) — Mangrove ecosystems, recognized for their capacity to store large amounts of carbon and protect shoreline erosions from rigorous ocean activity, also provide a buffer by capturing sediment high in organic carbon that can accumulate in tandem with sea level rise, according to new research.

Read more: Fact File: How mangroves contribute to climate change mitigation in Indonesia

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Local farmer, pictured above, in Java Island, Indonesia. (© Jessica Scranton)

Climate change is already affecting people around the world — so adapting is crucial.

In some places, at least, people are finding innovative ways to adapt, according to new research. A new study shows that using nature to adapt to intense storms and drought can be affective for thriving in a changing climate.

Read more: In Indonesia, villagers find innovative ways to adapt to climate change

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