Improve community infrastructure, health, resiliency and economic opportunities in Indonesia’s most challenging urban and coastal areas.
About half of all Indonesians live on less than a dollar a day. Employment growth has been slower than population growth. Public services remain inadequate by middle-income standards, and health indicators are poor.
- Economic opportunity: Providing technical assistance, training and financial services to microfinance institutions throughout the country
- Health: Raising awareness and supporting mothers to practice and promote exclusive breastfeeding
- Children & Youth: Addressing childhood malnutrition through healthy, affordable food carts in Jakarta
- Water: Improving sanitation and hygiene in crowded urban areas with a mobile sludge removal service
- Disaster preparedness: Identifying and mapping areas at risk and helping those communities plan, train and practice how to respond when disasters occur
- Emergency response: Maintaining a response team ready to quickly deploy and provide immediate relief to survivors during the critical first months after a disaster strikes
All stories about Indonesia
Indonesia: This is Our Home June 15, 2006
Indonesia: This Too Shall Pass June 1, 2006
Indonesia: Relief Effort May 31, 2006
Indonesia: Five Stops for Ratih April 21, 2006
Indonesia: Clean Hands, Healthier Kids March 21, 2006
Indonesia: Mapping the Future March 17, 2006
Indonesia: Impossible Odds Yield an Unforeseen Triumph February 23, 2006
“The rice is growing better! It is growing faster! Oddly enough, I think that it has been fertilized by the tsunami,” says an ecstatic and smiling Abdullah looking at the golden shade dominating the landscape of Keuneu Ue village.
Indonesia: Mercy Corps Indonesia Launches Two Websites February 3, 2006
Mercy Corps Indonesia has launched two new websites that explore the country's ongoing long-term development and tsunami recovery programming.
Indonesia: Plotting a Better Future December 9, 2005
As she surveys the red dots, blue lines and multicolored polygons projected on a screen, Daphne Karypis sees much more than a map of Indonesia’s Aceh Province. She sees the future of humanitarian work.
Indonesia: New Hope for Tibang December 2, 2005