Setting the priority medicinal plants for conservation in Indonesia

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Setting the priority medicinal plants for conservation in Indonesia. / Cahyaningsih, Ria; Magos Brehm, Joana; Maxted, Nigel.

In: Genetic Resources and Crop Evolution, Vol. 68, No. 5, 06.2021, p. 2019-2050.

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@article{82486403a2404bf391fc0df948ab4689,
title = "Setting the priority medicinal plants for conservation in Indonesia",
abstract = "Setting priority species for conservation planning in a large and biodiverse country such as Indonesia is crucial. At least 80% of the medicinal plant species in South East Asia can be found in Indonesia, whether they are native or introduced. However, their conservation is currently ineffective due to limited human and financial resources. By examining factors such as species' occurrence status, rarity and part of the plant harvested, the various Indonesian medicinal plant species can be prioritised for conservation planning. In this study, various threatened plant species have been included in the priority list as well as those listed in related legislation. Some 233 species within 161 genera and 71 families are recommended for prioritisation. An inventory of these priority species was produced presenting compiled data including vernacular names, plant habit, harvested plant part, uses, distribution, whether it is conserved ex situ, and their DNA barcoding. Significantly 41.20% of priority species have no information on their current conservation status in either in situ or ex situ national or international genebanks.",
keywords = "Conservation, Indonesia, Medicinal plants, Prioritisation, Priority",
author = "Ria Cahyaningsih and {Magos Brehm}, Joana and Nigel Maxted",
year = "2021",
month = jun,
doi = "10.1007/s10722-021-01115-6",
language = "English",
volume = "68",
pages = "2019--2050",
journal = "Genetic Resources and Crop Evolution",
issn = "0925-9864",
publisher = "Springer",
number = "5",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Setting the priority medicinal plants for conservation in Indonesia

AU - Cahyaningsih, Ria

AU - Magos Brehm, Joana

AU - Maxted, Nigel

PY - 2021/6

Y1 - 2021/6

N2 - Setting priority species for conservation planning in a large and biodiverse country such as Indonesia is crucial. At least 80% of the medicinal plant species in South East Asia can be found in Indonesia, whether they are native or introduced. However, their conservation is currently ineffective due to limited human and financial resources. By examining factors such as species' occurrence status, rarity and part of the plant harvested, the various Indonesian medicinal plant species can be prioritised for conservation planning. In this study, various threatened plant species have been included in the priority list as well as those listed in related legislation. Some 233 species within 161 genera and 71 families are recommended for prioritisation. An inventory of these priority species was produced presenting compiled data including vernacular names, plant habit, harvested plant part, uses, distribution, whether it is conserved ex situ, and their DNA barcoding. Significantly 41.20% of priority species have no information on their current conservation status in either in situ or ex situ national or international genebanks.

AB - Setting priority species for conservation planning in a large and biodiverse country such as Indonesia is crucial. At least 80% of the medicinal plant species in South East Asia can be found in Indonesia, whether they are native or introduced. However, their conservation is currently ineffective due to limited human and financial resources. By examining factors such as species' occurrence status, rarity and part of the plant harvested, the various Indonesian medicinal plant species can be prioritised for conservation planning. In this study, various threatened plant species have been included in the priority list as well as those listed in related legislation. Some 233 species within 161 genera and 71 families are recommended for prioritisation. An inventory of these priority species was produced presenting compiled data including vernacular names, plant habit, harvested plant part, uses, distribution, whether it is conserved ex situ, and their DNA barcoding. Significantly 41.20% of priority species have no information on their current conservation status in either in situ or ex situ national or international genebanks.

KW - Conservation

KW - Indonesia

KW - Medicinal plants

KW - Prioritisation

KW - Priority

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=85100896198&partnerID=8YFLogxK

U2 - 10.1007/s10722-021-01115-6

DO - 10.1007/s10722-021-01115-6

M3 - Article

VL - 68

SP - 2019

EP - 2050

JO - Genetic Resources and Crop Evolution

JF - Genetic Resources and Crop Evolution

SN - 0925-9864

IS - 5

ER -