Euphorbia antiquorum (Antique Spurge)

Euphorbia antiquorum (Antique Spurge) is a succulent shrub or small tree, up to 23 feet (7 m) tall, with ascending branches. Older stems…

Home and Garden in Indonesia

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Executive Summary

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Population and demographics are the main growth drivers in home and garden

In 2019, home and garden in Indonesia recorded strong growth as the property industry continued to grow at a stable rate, according to Indonesia’s Real Estate Association. The strong growth in home and garden was also supported by urbanisation, with more people moving to big cities and purchasing new housing.

One-stop-shop solution for convenience-seeking consumers

Indonesia has always been a market that has an emphasis on customer service, especially in the home and garden space. Consumers highly appreciate convenience and both manufacturers and retailers are expected to offer more than just the product itself.

ASEAN-China free trade agreement increases presence of Chinese brands

Home and garden is considered a very dynamic and ever-changing industry, with the ongoing entry of new products and manufacturers. It is therefore common for newcomers or smaller companies to enter the market with an entirely new concept or product range and quickly gain market share.

E-commerce’s slow growth sees pure-play online retailers open offline stores

Indonesia has a huge population of tech-savvy and mobile-centric consumers, with three quarters of its population owning a smartphone. People are highly engaged with leading social media platforms such as Facebook, Instagram and TikTok and companies are using these platforms to increase their presence in the market.

Home and garden will continue to see strong growth over the forecast period

Home and garden in Indonesia still has major potential for growth, with a double-digit current value CAGR expected over the forecast period. Indonesia’s Real Estate Association is forecasting strong growth of 8-9% for property sales in 2020.

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Discover the latest market trends and uncover sources of future market growth for the Home and Garden industry in Indonesia with research from Euromonitor's team of in-country analysts.

Find hidden opportunities in the most current research data available, understand competitive threats with our detailed market analysis, and plan your corporate strategy with our expert qualitative analysis and growth projections.

If you're in the Home and Garden industry in Indonesia, our research will save you time and money while empowering you to make informed, profitable decisions.

The Home and Garden in Indonesia market research report includes:

  • Analysis of key supply-side and demand trends
  • Detailed segmentation of international and local products
  • Historic values, company and brand market shares
  • Five year forecasts of market trends and market growth
  • Robust and transparent market research methodology, conducted in-country

Our market research reports answer questions such as:

  • What is the market size of Home and Garden in Indonesia?
  • What are the major brands in Indonesia?
  • Is DIY suffering or benefiting from consumer austerity?
  • How are emerging channels like internet retailing performing against leading ones like DIY and hardware stores?
  • Where is Do-it-for-me constraining sales of Do-It-Yourself?
  • In which countries are Home and Garden Specialists opening more outlets?

Why buy this report?

  • Gain competitive intelligence about market leaders
  • Track key industry trends, opportunities and threats
  • Inform your marketing, brand, strategy and market development, sales and supply functions

This industry report originates from Passport, our DIY and Gardening market research database.

Bogor Botanical Gardens

The Bogor Botanical Gardens (Indonesian: Kebun Raya Bogor) is a botanical garden located in Bogor, Indonesia, 60 km south of central Jakarta. It is currently operated by Indonesian Institute of Sciences (Indonesian: Lembaga Ilmu Pengetahuan Indonesia or LIPI). The Garden is located in the city center and adjoin the presidential palace compound of Istana Bogor. It covers an area of 87 hectares (210 acres) and contains 13,983 different kinds of trees and plants of various origin. The geographic position of Bogor means it rains almost daily, even in the dry season. This makes the Garden an advantageous location for the cultivation of tropical plants.

Founded in 1817 by the order of the government of the Dutch East Indies, the Garden thrived under the leadership of many renowned botanists including Johannes Elias Teijsmann, Rudolph Herman Christiaan Carel Scheffer, and Melchior Treub. Since its foundation, Bogor Botanical garden has served as a major research center for agriculture and horticulture. It is the oldest botanical garden in Southeast Asia. [1] [ citation needed ]

List of botanical gardens in Indonesia

Botanical gardens in Indonesia have collections consisting entirely of Indonesian native and endemic species most have a collection that include plants from around the world. There are botanical gardens and arboreta in all states and territories of Indonesia, most are administered by local governments, some are privately owned.

All 4 of the above Botanic Gardens are under Indonesian Institute of Science.

The rest of the botanical gardens are under Regency/City administrations. Indonesia plans to have a total of 45 Botanical Gardens. [1] [2]

  • Ecopark (Cibinong Science Center-Botanical Garden), Bogor, West Java – extension of Bogor Botanical Garden.
  • Kuningan Botanical Gardens, Kuningan Regency, West Java
  • Baturaden Botanical Gardens, Banyumas Regency, East Java
  • Sukorambi Botanical Garden, Jember, East Java
  • Samosir Botanical Gardens, Samosir Regency, North Sumatra
  • South Sumatra Botanical Gardens, Palembang, South Sumatra (Under development) [3]
  • Solok Botanical Gardens, Solok Regency, West Sumatra
  • Jambi Botanical Gardens, Batang Hari Regency, Jambi (Under development)
  • Liwa Botanical Gardens, West Lampung Regency. Lampung
  • Unmul Samarinda Botanical Gardens, Samarinda, East Kalimantan
  • Danau Lait Botanical Gardens, Sanggau Regency, West Kalimantan (Under development)
  • Katingan Botanical Gardens, Katingan Regency, Central Kalimantan
  • Balikpapan Botanical Gardens, Balikpapan, East Kalimantan
  • Banua Botanical Gardens, Banjarbaru, South Kalimantan (under development)
  • Massenrempulu Enkerang Botanical Gardens, Enrekang Regency, South Sulawesi
  • Gardenia Botanical Gardens, Minahasa Regency, North Sulawesi (under development)
  • Pucak Botanical Gardens, Maros Regency, South Sulawesi
  • Parepare Botanical Gardens, Parepare, South Sulawesi (under development)
  • Lombok Botanical Gardens, Lombok, West Nusa Tenggara
  • Kendari Botanical Garden, Kendari, Southeast Sulawesi


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