South Sulawesi is the most populous province in the island of Sulawesi with population of about 8.0 million people. The poverty rate in South Sulawesi is 9.1%, just below the national average of 9.8% (BPS, 2018).
Comparatively, South Sulawesi is one of the better performing provinces in Indonesia in terms of poverty reduction. However, the remoteness of certain areas – such as outlying islands – means there are some disparities in access to basic services.
Since 2016, KOMPAK has been supporting the Provincial Government of South Sulawesi and two districts: Bantaeng and Pangkajene dan Kepulauan (Pangkep).
KOMPAK’s support to South Sulawesi for 2019-2022 focuses on kecamatan and village strengthening, public financial management, civil registration and vital statistics, basic education services, and local economic development. KOMPAK also supports the district and provincial governments to implement the National Strategy for Stunting Prevention.
Highlights of KOMPAK’s support in South Sulawesi include:
Operationalising the Ministry of Home Affairs Strategy for Village Apparatus Capacity Development (PKAD), particularly through piloting village government facilitators at the sub-district-level to support village governance.
Piloting and support for replication of the ‘boat class’ approach for children to continue their education while working at sea. This was awarded as one of the top 20 public service innovations in Indonesia by SINOVIK.
Expanding coverage and use of the village information system and kecamatan dashboard so that villages are able to better plan and prioritise services.
Piloting market linkage approach where coffee, seaweed and other local producers are supported to form business groups, develop partnerships with local businesses, and gain access to national buyers.
KOMPAK melihat situasi di 18.000 BUMDes yang tercatat di Kementerian Desa, Pembangunan Daerah Tertinggal dan Transmigrasi (Kemendesa).
Innovation in discovering sustainable economic potential which carried out through collaborative Community Service programs (KKN) to reactivate neglected village assets.
Dozens of people gathered at the Saugi Island pier, Mattiro Baji Village, North Liukang Tuppabiring Sub-District, Pangkajene and Islands District, South Sulawesi Province. They gathered in a wooden hut, sheltering themselves from the burning sun.
For many years, villagers of Mattiro Kanja, Liukang Tuppabiring Utara sub-district, Pangkajene Islands (Pangkep) district, were feeling overlooked regarding access to basic health care services.
Pemerataan dan kemudahan layanan administrasi penduduk (adminduk) menjadi salah satu fokum aktivitas KOMPAK di Indonesia. Pasalnya, KOMPAK meyakini bahwa layanan administrasi kependudukan adalah hak setiap warga negara.
The district of Pangkajene and Kepulauan (Pangkep) is known as 'three dimensional' area that surrounded by mountains, lowlands and islands. This creates its own set of challenges in carrying out development activities, especially in the villages. In the island groups, inclusive village development becomes a daunting task for the local government because of the challenging geographic conditions, which requires its own approach and strategy.
The Australian Government through KOMPAK (Kolaborasi Masyarakat dan Pelayanan untuk Kesejahteraan) program, in partnership with the Government of Indonesia, supports the poverty eradication programs in accordance with the National Medium Term Development Plan (RPJMN) 2014-2019.
This Technical Guide provides a detailed description of the PSPB service or mobile health center to increase the reach and quality of Puskesmas services for people in work areas that are difficult to reach by Puskesmas services in buildings. The objectives of this PSPB Service are: 1. Bringing closer basic health services that are more comprehensive in terms of types and health workers who serve, and are available regularly, to the island community. 2. Support the services of supporting Puskesmas (Pustu) and village health posts (Poskesdes) in the Islands in Liukang Tuppabiring Utara Sub-District. 3. Carry out early detection and also follow up on the results of early detection of diseases carried out by the Pustu or Poskesdes. If needed, make referrals to higher health services, 4. Increasing the coverage and quality of services at the Sabutung Health Center, 5. Supporting the implementation of health services in remote and difficult to reach areas in the Sabutung Health Center working area, and 6. Carry out services outside the Sabutung Community Health Center building for general polyclinic, dental, maternal and child health polyclinics (KIA), as well as health education, monitoring / surveillance and health promotion services, as well as disease prevention.
This study is aimed at evaluating the UMD model in order to get the main learning points for increasing the effectiveness and dissemination of the UMD model in the future. The evaluation was carried out in three provinces, Aceh, East Java, and South Sulawesi where KOMPAK had supported the previous UMD model KKN trials. During the trial, the universities that received support were the Ar-Raniry State Islamic University (UIN) Banda Aceh in Aceh, Jember University (UNEJ) in East Java, Parahyangan Catholic University in West Java and UIN Alauddin Makassar in South Sulawesi. In South Sulawesi, the scope of this evaluation was expanded to see lessons learned in the implementation of the UMD model of KKN in Pangkajene and Islands (Pangkep) districts which specifically received technical support from KOMPAK. The Pangkep Government has signed an agreement on the implementation of the Thematic KKN UMD with a number of universities and invited KKN students from UNEJ to implement the UMD model. In this evaluation, the research team interviewed 61 respondents (40 male respondents, 21 female respondents), and made direct observations in seven villages in three provinces where UMD activities were carried out by University partner.
Birth registration provides the basis for population data. Previous studies have examined that collaboration between the health sector and civil registration can help improve birth registration rate. However, there was a little exploration into health workers’ understanding of civil registration and vital statistics (CRVS) and their perceived role in it. This study aims to fill this gap by focusing on the perspective of both health personnel in a managerial position and those who are involved in direct service provision to the community. Finally, we discussed the opportunities and challenges to strengthen the birth registration presented by health workers’ diverse views.