Journal of Indonesian Tourism and Development Studies 2022-09-01T09:14:45+00:00 Dr. Edriana Pangestuti Open Journal Systems <p>Welcome to the <strong>Journal of Indonesian Tourism and Development Studies.</strong></p> <p>Journal of Indonesian Tourism and Studies is an interdisciplinary journal to assess the development of tourism. This journal also examines the phenomenon of unique interrelation between tourism activities, community development, and environmental sustainability, with the aim to find an alternative solution for sustainable tourism development. Journal of Indonesian Tourism and Development Studies indexed by <strong>DOAJ, Google Scholar, Index Copernicus International, CABI Direct, and Indonesian Publication Index (Portal Garuda Indonesia). </strong></p> <p>JITODE is published 3 (three) times a year (No. 1: January to March; No. 2: April to August; No. 3: September to December). Submissions are open all year-round. Before submitting, please make sure that the manuscript is in the focus and scope of JITODE, written in ENGLISH, and follows our author guidelines and manuscript template. All submitted articles shall be original, have never been published elsewhere, and are not under consideration for other publications.</p> An Ethnobotanical Study of Plants Used as Traditional Medicine and Its Processing in Gapura District, Sumenep, Madura 2022-08-24T07:30:23+00:00 Niqrisatut Thibab Luchman Hakim Jati Batoro <p>The aim of this study is to describe the variety of medicinal plants, the ingredients of medicinal plants, and its utilization in Gapura District, Madura Regency. This study was conducted on June – October 2021. This study methodology was started by collecting the data, observation, and documentation. This study consisted of 60 respondents aged over 35 years because they are more experienced in making traditional medicines. The analysis of data used UVS, FUVS, ICS, and SWOT. This study found that 37 of 30 families of medicinal plants were utilized by Gapura societies. Based on the results of FUVs (Family Use Value), the families that are often used by the people of Gapura District are Zingiberaceae with a percentage of 1.75%, and the Moringaceae family with a percentage of 0.5%. The commonly utilized plant organ is the rhizome which is processed using a grater. The strategy for conserving the diversity of medicinal plants in Gapura District is wild and cultivated. Wild plants are usually only considered pests by the local community, but some wild plants have very good potential to be used as traditional medicines. Cultivated plants are a way of processing medicinal plants with the aim of bringing maximum results with good quality. Furthermore, Gapura District made the farmers' community conserve the medicinal plants through biological conservation.</p> 2022-09-01T00:00:00+00:00 Copyright (c) 2022 Journal of Indonesian Tourism and Development Studies Ethnobotany of Homegarden in The Island of Gili Iyang, Sumenep Regency 2021-08-12T16:14:28+00:00 Moh Argus Jehan Ramdani Hariyati Luchman Hakim Jati Batoro <p>This study aimed to assess the ethnobotany of home gardens and lad-use units in Gili Iyang Island, Sumenep Regency. It is expected for future strategic issues, such as global warming mitigation, biodiversity conservation, and food security. This study used an observational method with informal and semi-structured interviews with an indigenous community in Gili Iyang that has a homegarden or yard and uses the plants within for their daily life. Data were analysed by using the Used Values (UVs) and Index of Cultural Significance (ICS). The results showed that there were 63 types of plants located in two places (in the land unit and the homegarden). The community of Gili Iyang widely used the plant of <em>Zea mays</em> L. as the staple food (UVs=1.0), <em>Borrasus flabellifer</em> L. that produce sap (UVs = 0.9), and <em>Lannea coromandelica</em> (Houtt.) Merr.t) for land fence and animal food (UVs 0.9). In the area of the house yard, several plants are often used by the people of Gili Iyang, including the <em>Mangifera indica</em> L for its fruit (UVs=0.8), <em>Piper betle </em>L. for its medicinal use (UVs=0.7), and <em>Manilkara zapota </em>(L.) P. Royen for its fuitr (UVs=0.7). The three-highest ICs were <em>Cocos Nucifera </em>L<em>, Borrasus flabellifer</em> L., and <em>Zea mays </em>L for 162, 136, and 105, respectively, due to their multipurpose uses. <em>Taniyan Lanjheng</em> house and <em>Pamengkang</em> (homegarden) as local custom need to be conserved to support the sustainable cultural and plant conservation effort in Gili Iyang.</p> 2022-09-01T00:00:00+00:00 Copyright (c) 2022 Journal of Indonesian Tourism and Development Studies Tourism Life Cycle Analysis of Saribu Rumah Gadang Region, South Solok Regency, West Sumatra Province 2021-12-03T11:33:51+00:00 Fondina Gusriza <p>This study aims to analyze the development of the tourism life cycle in the Saribu Rumah Gadang Region. All stakeholders have been serious about developing and managing the area since 2013. Seeing the Saribu Rumah Gadang Region's development, which continues to increase significantly, and the government's assistance is quite massive, it is necessary to know the stages of the tourism life cycle in this area. Tourism life cycle analysis was chosen as the approach. Indicators and parameters use cooperative tourism success elements: attraction, access, amenities, and ancillary service, observed with the Buttler Tourism Area Life Cycle (TLAC) theory. This research was conducted with a descriptive-qualitative approach. The results showed that the Saribu Rumah Gadang area's tourism cycle process had just entered the development phase. Exploration phase from 2007-2014, the involvement phase from 2014-2018, and the development phase from 2018-2020. Stakeholders are expected to continue making improvements such as building international standard facilities, attracting foreign investors to invest, calculating carrying capacity, and carrying out international-standard promotions so that tourist visits continue to increase and become known to foreign tourists.</p> <p><strong>Keywords: </strong>Life Cycle Analysis, Saribu Rumah Gadang Region, South Solok</p> 2022-11-16T00:00:00+00:00 Copyright (c) 2022 Journal of Indonesian Tourism and Development Studies