Data presented in the paper: To Plant or Not to Plant: When can Planting Facilitate Mangrove Restoration?

doi: 10.4121/17927198.v1
The doi above is for this specific version of this dataset, which is currently the latest. Newer versions may be published in the future. For a link that will always point to the latest version, please use
doi: 10.4121/17927198
Datacite citation style:
van Bijsterveldt, Celine; A.O. (Adolphe) Debrot; Bouma, T.J. (Tjeerd); Moch B. Maulana; R. (Rudhi) Pribadi et. al. (2022): Data presented in the paper: To Plant or Not to Plant: When can Planting Facilitate Mangrove Restoration?. Version 1. 4TU.ResearchData. dataset. https://doi.org/10.4121/17927198.v1
Other citation styles (APA, Harvard, MLA, Vancouver, Chicago, IEEE) available at Datacite
Dataset
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geolocation
Demak district, Central Java, Indonesia
lat (N): -06°53'14.20"
lon (E): 110°30'27.15"
time coverage
2005-2020
licence
cc-by.png logo CC BY 4.0
We studied the natural and assisted processes of mangrove expansion in Demak Regency, Indonesia. We studied expansion in both landward direction (i.e. the aquaculture pond zone) and seaward direction (i.e. the coastal zone) from the current coastline in the project area (the old coastal road). The pond zone in the study area is characterized by active traditional aquaculture ponds, and drowning abandoned aquaculture ponds towards the coast. The coastal zone in the study is defined as the area ranging from MHW to MLW (the maximum depth at which the EMR-dams are placed), which ranges roughly 0 to 600 meters from the shoreline. In order to shed light on best practices for mangrove recovery, we aimed to answer four research questions: : 1) how has mangrove expansion occurred in seaward and landward direction in the past, mainly through planting or mainly through natural expansion?; 2) Can hydrological EMR measures (e.g. sluice gate management) induce natural mangrove recovery in the pond zone (i.e. would enough propagules be available at landward sites if hydrological connectivity to target ponds was increased)?; 3) Can wave-reducing and sediment-trapping measures (EMR-dams) induce natural mangrove recovery at challenging sites in the coastal zone by increasing the chances of a) new seedling establishment or b) survival of established seedlings? and; 4) Can mangrove planting in combination with EMR-dams accelerate mangrove recovery at challenging coastal sites?

We addressed research questions 1-4 in the manuscript, using the following correspondingly numbered methods. 1) GIS monitoring of natural and planted mangrove vegetation in the coastal zone and pond zone using time series of satellite images (Q1_GIS_data & Q1_forest_structure). 2) A year-round propagule monitoring campaign seawards and landwards of the old coastal road (Q2_EMR-hydrology_propagules) to assess the potential for natural mangrove colonization in the active pond zone if maximal EMR-hydrology would be applied. 3) A field experiment at multiple coastal sites with different wave exposure conditions to understand the effect of EMR-dams on mangrove recruitment and seedling survival (Q3_EMR-dams_natural_seedling_establishment_mon & Q3_EMR-dams_seedling_survival_exp). Finally, 4) a field experiment to study the effect of mangrove planting in combination with EMR-dams on seedling growth and survival (Q4_EMR-and-planting)
history
  • 2022-02-08 first online, published, posted
publisher
4TU.ResearchData
format
shapefiles and csv datafiles
funding
  • This work was part of the BioManCo project with project number 14753, which is (partly) financed by NWO Domain Applied and Engineering Sciences, and Engineering Sciences, and co-financed by Boskalis Dredging and Marine experts, Van Oord Dredging and Marine Contractors bv, Deltares, Witteveen+Bos and Wetlands International. The BioManCO project is a collaboration between TU Delft, NIOZ and UNDIP and makes use of the framework set up by Building with Nature Indonesia, a program by Ecoshape, Wetlands International, the Indonesian Ministry of Marine Affairs and Fisheries (MMAF), the Indonesian Ministry of Public Works and Housing (PU) and other partners.The Netherlands Sustainable Water Fund provided partial funding for this work through project number FDW14R14. Co-funding to cover the participation by WMR staff was provided by the Netherlands Ministry of Agriculture, Nature and Food Quality through grant KB 36 #4318300114 and through WMR project # 4311500013.
organizations
Department of Estuarine and Delta Studies, Royal Netherlands Institute for Sea Research (NIOZ)
Department of Physical Geography, Utrecht University
Wageningen Marine Research, Wageningen University and Research
Marine and Animal Ecology Group, Wageningen University and Research
Witteveen + Bos
Faculty of Fisheries and Marine Sciences, Diponegoro University
Unit for Marine and Coastal Systems, Deltares
Department of Hydraulic Engineering, Delft University of Technology

DATA

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