Campaigns sized by edits
Indonesia has 8 HOT projects and 14 voting members
Read more about each project below or learn more about getting involved.
Travelling to Indonesia or want to get in touch about a collaboration?
Get in touch with HOT or reach out to the local community.
Director of Programs
VisitHOT Indonesia Office
Jalan Tebet Timur III/i No. 4
Tebet, Jakarta 12820
+62 21 22901448
Recent news from Indonesia (View all news)
Activity Summary of PDC Indonesia 2020
We are very close to the end of 2020. Pacific Disaster Center (PDC) Indonesia has many magnificent stories to share and activities that we have accomplished in 2020. We have categorized our activities into three different categories: Capacity Development, COVID-19 Response, Community Engagement.
Indonesia’s Mapping Design Competition: LOKAVISTA
From September to November 2020, HOT Indonesia organized a mapping design competition called LOKAVISTA for university students across the nation. Our mission was simple: to increase the public awareness that OpenStreetMap data can be utilized for many purposes and different aspects of life.
HOT Indonesia’s COVID-19 online training platform
On-site training is a regular activity for HOT Indonesia with staff traveling across the nation to conduct training sessions
Shifting to virtual: adapting HOT’s global work for COVID-19
Although COVID-19 brings a number of obvious challenges to daily life for people across the world, the crisis has demonstrated the widespread desire to help by mapping to support COVID-19 responders worldwide.
1 Year & 1 Hundred-Thousand Kilometers with HOT & Facebook
Partnering with Facebook, the HOT Indonesia team has added about 125,000 kilometers (80,000 miles) of road to Indonesia so far.
HOT Indonesia Completed Mapping Lifeline Infrastructures in Semarang
Humanitarian OpenStreetMap Team has completed mapping Semarang, the capital and largest city of Central Java. A city of 373.8 square kilometres and a home to over 1,5 million people, Semarang is the fifth largest city in Indonesia. The city's unique topography-- coastal lowland to the north and bumpy highlands to the south--makes it particularly prone to tidal flood and landslides.