Forum Geografi, 31(2), 2017; DOI: 10.23917/forgeo.v31i2.5324

Monitoring Land Cover Changes in the Disaster-Prone Area: A Case Study of Cangkringan Sub-District, the Flanks of Mount Merapi, Indonesia

Ronggo Sadono 1,*, Hartono 2, Moch. Maksum Machfoedz 3, Setiaji 4

1 Faculty of Forestry, Universitas Gadjah Mada, Jl. Agro, Bulaksumur, Yogyakarta, 55281

2 Faculty of Geography, Universitas Gadjah Mada, Jl. Kaliurang, Bulaksumur, Yogyakarta, 55281

3 Faculty of Agricultural Technology, Universitas Gadjah Mada, Jl. Flora, Bulaksumur, Yogyakarta, 55281

4 The Ministry of Environment and Forestry, Jl. Gatot Subroto, Senayan, Jakarta, 10065

*) Corresponding author (e-mail: rsadono@ugm.ac.id)

Received: 02 November 2017 / Accepted: 08 December 2017 / Published: 16 December 2017

Abstract

Volcanic eruption is one of the natural factors that affect land cover changes. This study aimed to monitor land cover changes using a remote sensing approach in Cangkringan Sub-district, Yogyakarta, Indonesia, one of the areas most vulnerable to Mount Merapi eruption. Three satellite images, dating from 2001, 2006 and 2011, were used as main data for land cover classification based on a supervised classification approach. The land cover detection analysis was undertaken by overlaying the classification results from those images. The results show that the dominant land cover class is annual crops, covering 40% of the study area, while the remaining 60% consists of forest cover types, dryland farming, paddy fields, settlements, and bare land. The forests were distributed in the north, and the annual crops in the middle of the study area, while the villages and the rice fields were generally located in the south. In the 2001–2011 period, forests were the most increased land cover type, while annual crops decreased the most, as a result of the eruption of Mount Merapi in 2010. Such data and information are important for the local government or related institutions to formulate Detailed Spatial Plans (RDTR) in the Disaster-Prone Areas (KRB).

 

Keywords: land cover change, disaster-prone area, volcanic eruption, remote sensing, Detailed Spatial Plan

 

Abstrak

Letusan gunung merupakan salah satu faktor alam yang mengakibatkan perubahan penutupan lahan. Penelitian ini bertujuan untuk menganalisa perubahan penutupan lahan menggunakan pendekatan remote sensing di Kecamatan Cangkringan, salah satu daerah rawan bencana letusan Gunung Merapi, Yogyakarta, Indonesia  Tiga citra satelit dengan tahun yang berbeda-2001, 2006 dan 2011 digunakan sebagai data utama untuk klasifikasi penutupan lahan. Sementara, klasifikasi terbimbing dipilih sebagai pendekatan klasifikasi. Analisis deteksi perubahan penutupan lahan dihitung dengan mengoverlay peta penutupan lahan hasil klasifikasi. Hasil penelitian menunjukkan bahwa kelas penutupan lahan yang dominan adalah tanaman tahunan, yang meliputi 40% dari luasan kecamatan, sementara 60% sisanya adalah tipe penutupan hutan, pertanian lahan kering, sawah, pemukiman dan tanah terbuka. Hutan terdistribusi di bagian utara, tanaman tahunan di bagian tengah sementara desa dan sawah pada umumnya berada di bagian selatan dari kawasan kecamatan. Pada periode 2001-2011, peningkatan luas terjadi pada tipe penutupan lahan hutan, sementara untuk penurunan luas paling besar terjadi pada tipe penutupan lahan tanaman tahunan yang disebabkan oleh letusan Gunung Merapi pada tahun 2010. Data dan informasi ini penting untuk pemerintah daerah atau pihak terkait lainnya dalam rangka menyusun Rencana Detail Tata Ruang (RDTR) pada Kawasan Rawan Bencana (KRB).

 

Kata kunci: perubahan penutupan lahan, daerah rawan bencana, letusan gunung, penginderaan jauh, rencana detil tata ruang

 

1. Introduction

The largest and most recent eruption of Mount Merapi occurred in 2010 and has had an impact on various aspects, one of which is land cover changes. Mount Merapi is one of the most active volcanoes in Indonesia. In the last decade, there have been some eruptions, most notably in 1994, 1998, 2001-2003 (highly continuous activity), and 2006, and the greatest activity last occurred in 2010. In general, Mount Merapi has a period of re-eruption every 4–6 years (Surono et al., 2012; Bronto, 2001). In October 2010, the eruption intensity of Mount Merapi increased explosively with the vertical pyroclastic surge reaching as high as 7 km several times. In the 2010 eruption, debris avalanches reached areas up to 17 km from the crater of Mount Merapi; pyroclastic ash was found in Tangerang City (in the west) and Denpasar City (in the east), while lava reached more than 20 km to the west and south flank. The Research and Development Center for Geological Disaster Technology (BPPTKG), Yogyakarta, categorised it as "very explosive" and as a "Plinian" eruption. This eruption of Mount Merapi, which occurred from October 26th to November 4th 2010, was one of the largest and most explosive. The occurrence of an eruption can result in material losses, such as the loss of property owned by people living in the areas surrounding Mount Merapi, and non-material losses, such as the destruction of ecosystems.

Ecosystem damage on the flank of Mount Merapi is caused by the eruption of material, such as pyroclastic flows, surges, debris avalanches, lahars, and also by floods. There are some types of volcanic activity that can threat the ecosystem (especially vegetation); these are: the formation of lava, debris avalanches, tephra (pyroclastic precipitate), and gas spills (Yuniasih, 2013). Debris avalanches can damage the ecosystems that exist around the flank of Mount Merapi as they can cause a change in the land in this area. As a part of the ecosystem, the existence of forests must be maintained (as a life support system) because of their functions as catchment areas, and as conservation areas that can prevent landslides, and also because they help to maintain the groundwater condition. Spatial data prediction information and attributes concerning land conditions become important for long-term land management and development planning which affect land changes in areas vulnerable to eruptions of Mount Merapi.

One of the several approaches employed to assess land cover changes has been the use of remote sensing techniques. The assessment of land cover changes could be undertaken in several ways, such as a terrestrial field survey or by using remote sensing technology and a geographic information system. Each method has its own advantages and disadvantages. The main advantage of the terrestrial survey is that it produces high accuracy data, while the disadvantages are that it requires a lot of human resources, time, and cost. Meanwhile, remote sensing approaches have the ability to present earth surface condition information quite well in multiple resolutions (spectral, spatial, temporal, and radiometric), and they have advantages over field surveys in terms of cost, time, and sample accessibility. These approaches also make it possible to extract information that cannot be tapped directly in the field.

Several studies based on remote sensing techniques have been conducted in Indonesia. Most of these studies have focused on assessing land cover changes in terms of watershed level (Munibah, 2008; Prenzel and Treitz, 2004) and on forest-dominated landscapes, such as Sumatra forest (Broich et al., 2011; Gaveau et al., 2007; Gaveau et al., 2009; Linkie et al., 2004; Mulyanto and Jaya, 2004) and Kalimantan forest (Broich et al., 2011; Fuller et al., 2010). Meanwhile, land cover changes studies based in locations that are prone to disasters (such as volcanic eruptions) are still limited. Gunawan et al. (2012) implemented a remote sensing image to identify the spread of land use type around the flank of Mount Merapi and to determine the influence of geographical conditions on the spatial structure of an area (Baharuddin et al., 2016).

By applying a case study, this research will analyse land cover changes in Cangkringan Sub-district, Sleman District, Province of Yogyakarta Special Region, Indonesia. There are two main reasons that underline why Cangkringan Sub-district is selected as a study area: (1) Cangkringan is located on the flanks of Mount Merapi – an area that is prone to volcanic eruptions (KRB – Kawasan Rawan Bencana), (2) Cangkringan is one of the sub-districts in Sleman District that does not have a completed regional Detailed Spatial Plan (RDTR – Rencana Detail Tata Ruang) (Bappeda Kabupaten Sleman, 2012). As we know, RDTR will provide a detailed spatial plan that is needed to implement regional spatial plans (RTRW – Rencana Tata Ruang Wilayah). Spatial data on land cover is vitally needed in order to encourage the completion of the RDTR document in Cangkringan Sub-district. Time series land cover and land use data from both pre- and post-disaster are also useful in disaster-prone areas for many activities, such as damage assessment and rehabilitation plans (Bello and Aina, 2014). Therefore, this study aims to monitor land cover changes in Cangkringan Sub-district using a remote sensing approach.

2. Research Method

2.1. Study area

The study was conducted in Cangkringan Sub-district, Sleman District, which is located on 7°33'3" to 7°41'2" in the south and 110°25'4" to 110°28'35" in the east, with a total area of 47.99 km2. The area was located on the flank of Mount Merapi, from the top to the bottom, covering villages scattered across Cangkringan Sub-district, Sleman District. The study was conducted from July 2012 to July 2013. Site selection was based on the areas affected by the 2010 eruption and the current lava flow position. A map of the location of the study is presented in Figure 1.

Figure 1. Research location in Cangkringan Sub-district

2.2. Data

In order to detect land cover changes, several datasets were used in this study (Table 1). These datasets consist of two categories namely imageries and digital map (shapefile). The imageries were sourced from two different provider: USGS and BingMap. Meanwhile, the shapefile data includes Indonesian base map, administrative map and disaster-prone area map were sourced from Indonesian Geospatial Agency (BIG), Local Agency for Planning and Development (Bappeda) and National Agency for Disaster Management (BNPB) repectively.

Table 1. List of data used

Data

Date of Acquisition

Source

Earth Observation (E0-1), resolution 30 m: (RGB), 10 m (panchromatic)

2001/07/11

USGS

Orbview-3, resolution 4 m (RGB), 1 m (panchromatic)

2006/09/11

USGS

GeoEye, resolution 1.65 m (RGB), 0,41 m (panchromatic)

2011/06/11

BingMap

Indonesian Base Map (RBI), scale: 1:25,000

1999

BIG

Administrative Map

2012

Bappeda

Disaster-Prone Area Map

2011

BNPB

2.3. Image pre-processing

The image data sets were geometrically corrected using the World Geodetic System (WGS) 1984 datum and the Universal Transverse Mercator coordinate system. The images were georeferenced using ground control points that were collected from an Indonesian-based map (RBI). Meanwhile, the study area was determined by performing a subset operation with the Cangkringan Sub-district vector boundary as a guide.

2.4. Image classification

2.4.1. Land classification scheme

The selection of land cover classes to be considered for image classification was based on the land use classification system developed by the Indonesian Ministry of Forestry (Departemen Kehutanan, 2008). According to this scheme and to ground-check results, there were five dominant land cover types, namely: forest, annual crop, dryland farming, settlement, bare land, paddy field, and water body.

2.4.2. Supervised classification

Ground-check data were used to create a training data set and a signature file – a set of data that defines a training sample or cluster (Leica Geosystems, 2005). By applying the training data, a supervised classification, using the Maximum Likelihood Classification (MLC) approach, was performed to produce a land cover map. MLC has been found to be the most accurate and most commonly used classifier (Jensen, 2005).

2.4.3. Accuracy assessment

For the accuracy assessment, the cross-tabulated matrix was prepared by comparing classified image and reference data (Congalton, 1991). 100 points on each of the 2001 and 2006 high resolution images, which were randomly distributed, were used to assess the accuracy of 2001 and 2006 classified images, respectively. Meanwhile, 100 points of 2011 ground truth data were used to verify the 2011 classified image.

2.5. Change detection analysis

The extent of the land cover changes could be computed by comparing the area in the same region at two or more different times. The analysis that was used in the study related to changes in the land use of each village in Cangkringan, Sleman. The extent of the land change in the periods 2001–2006 and 2006–2011 was obtained by comparing the extent of land types in terms of spatial data. Meanwhile, to obtain the area of land use per village, the spatial data of land use changes in each observation year were categorised according to the administrative boundary of the village. The process of land use change interpretation and spatial analysis of land use change data was undertaken using ArcView 3.3 software with the help of image analysis extensions, while attribute data analysis was carried out using computer software, namely: ArcGIS 10 and Microsoft Office Excel 2007. Furthermore, GPS, cameras, and stationery were used for field verification purposes. Figure 2 describes the steps involved in the analysis of land cover changes.

Figure 2. Flowchart of the steps involved in the analysis of land cover changes

3. Results and Discussions

3.1. Land cover map

The land cover maps (Figure 3) show the distribution of land cover classes in Cangkringan Sub-district. As indicated in Figure 3, forests are distributed in the northern part, annual crops and dryland farming are mainly located in the middle part, and settlements and paddy fields are evenly distributed in the southern part. The areal extent of land cover classes (Figure 4) shows that annual crops were the dominant land cover type in 2001 and 2006, while forests were the dominant land cover type in 2011.  

Figure 3. Distributions of land cover classes within the Cangkringan Sub-district area in three different years: (a) 2001, (b) 2006, and (c) 2011

Figure 4. Stacked histogram showing the areal extent of land cover classes

3.2. Accuracy Assessment

The overall accuracy for the 2001, 2006, and 2011 classified images were 87%, 88%, and 91%, respectively, while Kappa coefficients were estimated to be 0.84, 0.85, and 0.89 for the 2001, 2006, and 2011 classified images, respectively. Congalton (1991) stated that Kappa values above 0.80 (80%) represent strong agreement, a value between 0.40 and 0.80 (40% to 80%) represents moderate agreement, and a value below 0.40 (40%) represents poor agreement. Therefore, the Kappa values of this study represent strong agreement.

3.2. Land cover changes

With regard to winding lava and wind direction factors, during the period 2001–2011 in Cangkringan, the land cover type that exhibited the greatest increase was forest (1,059 ha), while the most decreased type was annual crop (1,164 ha), as shown in Figure 5. As aforementioned, annual crop was the dominant land cover type in both 2001 and 2006, covering more than 40% of the total area of Cangkringan Sub-district. In 2011, this cover type dramatically decreased as a result of the eruption of Mount Merapi in 2010 (Figure 6). Figure 6 shows the dynamics of the annual crop cover type during the periods of 2001–2006 and 2006–2011. In the southern part of Cangkringan, the annual crop type decreased by 315 ha. The annual crop turned into a settlement, but the forest increased by 675 ha, as a result of reduced shrub or bare land.

Figure 5. The change in land cover classes, obtained from change detection analysis

Spatially, land cover changes in Cangkringan Sub-district mostly occur in the northern and middle parts. In the southern part, the most significant change was the increase of settlement areas, followed by the decrease of irrigated rice field areas. In the middle part, there was a conversion of forest land into gardens/plantations, and of bare land into grassland.

Figure 6. Annual crop dynamics in two different periods (a) 2001–2006, and (b) 2006–2011

The land cover and land use changes in Cangkringan mostly occurred due to the eruption of Merapi hazard (pyroclastics flow), population increase and economic growth. Based on the data from the Central Bureau of Statistics (BPS) of Sleman Regency, the population decreased to 759,510 people over the period 2001–2011. During the same period, the tourism economy of Cangkringan increased continuously, and the growth averages in the last 10 years reached 0.33% a year (BPS Sleman Regency, 2001; BPS Sleman Regency, 2011). Some of the policies that were carried out include the preparation of a Vulnerability Map, an RDTR Map of Cangkringan Sub-district, and a Spatial Plan (RTRW) of Sleman Regency, and also the improvement of policy power, incentives, information dominion, and agroforestry implementation (Agrosilviculture, Silvopasture, Agrosilvopasture, Silvofishery).

The area surrounding Mount Merapi has certain ecological functions and characteristics, meaning that there should be special management requirements for the area not to be harmed (Sutikno et al., 1995). In addition, the flank of Merapi, especially at the bottom (foot), has a strategic role in supporting the region's economy, specifically, as a mainstay and an area of urban development. This fact reflects that the development of the region in the Special Province of Yogyakarta tends to be concentrated around the flank of Mount Merapi; even in recent times there is a tendency towards the north (the flank of Merapi), especially on the Yogyakarta-Magelang and Yogyakarta-Kaliurang road corridors (Muta'ali, 2000). The Gross Regional Domestic Product (GRDP) of businesses that support land use change, such as tourism and services, increased drastically over the study period. The GRDP of the tourism industry increased to 0.57% in 2011, in comparison with the tourism GRDP of the previous year, which was 0.21% (BPS, 2013). This increase allows the addition of buildings or constructions that require large areas of land, in turn, triggering a change in land use types. The relationship between increasing GRDP and population and land use change was also observed by Wu et al. (2008) in the Yangtze Basin region of China.

Economic growth in vulnerable areas of Cangkringan Sub-district is mostly generated by the northern regions, so these exhibit greater land use changes than the southern regions. In general, the increase in GRDP, population growth, and direction of Merapi pyroclastics flow does not fully illustrate the factors that cause land use change; however, as a result of the increasing income, population growth, and frequency of eruption disasters, the conversion effort will be higher. These conditions caused the amount suitable land for settlements in the plains to be reduced. The terrain was a typical land type that had groundwater and surface water capacity, and also had good accessibility, which is suitable for residential locations. The land in lowland areas is a potential land for settlements, while the land in upland areas has the potential for tourism, forests or plantations.

Land cover and land use changes influence the environment. The study of the relationship between environmental damage and land cover changes in Cangkringan is still limited, but it can be assumed that the deficit status of land and water support capacity of Sleman Regency (Bappeda Sleman, 2012) occurred due to land cover changes. The critical land and catchment area were also caused by land damage as a result of land use change. According to Lambin et al. (2003), one the impacts of land use and land cover changes in the tropics is the occurrence of land damage. The World Bank reports that the scarcity of water resources is the most significant environmental threat in Asian cities, including those in Indonesia (Muta'ali, 2003). The other problems were reduction of catchment areas, deep and shallow groundwater, droughts, flooding problems, and also the increase of ground hardness (Darmanto et al., 2011); evaluation of water availability as a result of changes in land use, rainfall changes and population growth as a basis to maintain water availability (Sihotang et al., 2016). The increasing development of settlements and socio-economic activities with more intensity in this region is predicted to potentially trigger uncontrolled spatial conversion and to affect the existence of protected functions (Sugandhy, 1992; Baharuddin et al., 2016).

The increase in the population and the development of concentrated areas on the flank of Merapi, especially in the north, has put pressure on the condition of the water system and the protection function. This is because the flank of Merapi is a recharge aquifer for Yogyakarta Municipality. In addition to the decline in groundwater, physical development that is too fast has also caused land degradation and an increase in floods downstream, especially in Yogyakarta Municipality and Bantul Regency. Thus, the disruption of the function of the flank of Merapi will reduce the sustainability of Yogyakarta Municipality and its surroundings. The other potential threats were the increase in the demand for local land, which is expected to lead to the conversion of forest land and gardens into rice fields, fields, and settlements; this will also directly decrease the protection function and increase the amount of critical land. Conflicts of interest between land use and spatial use are less likely to result in environmental degradation and degradation of territorial and regional functions; these need to be anticipated immediately (Sugandhy, 1992; Rijanta, 2003).

In the view of these circumstances, it is vital to obtain information regarding the causes, impacts and extent of land use change. Given that land is for all people, it is necessary to present rapid, up-to-date, timely land information (Yiyi, 2011). According to Verburg and Veldkamp (2001), control of land use and land cover changes can be achieved if controllers and patterns of land use and land cover changes are identified. Due to the complexity of controlling factors, patterns and consequences of land use change, research on land cover changes in Cangkringan Sub-district should be undertaken using various disciplines and by incorporating physical, economic, social, and policy methods in the analysis, such that the relationship between impacts, causes, and changes in land use can be realised for policy-making materials.

4. Conclusion and Recommendation

This study has determined that in Cangkringan Sub-district, the dominant land cover types were an annual crop that covers more than 40% of the sub-district area; the remaining 60% area was covered by forests, dryland farming, paddy fields, settlements and bare land. Forests were distributed in the northern part, annual crops and dryland farming were mainly located in the middle part, and settlements and paddy fields were evenly distributed in the southern part. This study also estimated that, during the period of 2001–2011, the greatest increase in land cover type was that of forests (1,059 ha), while the most decreased type was annual crop (1,164 ha). The annual crops dramatically decreased due to the eruption of Mount Merapi in 2010.

This study also demonstrated that a remote sensing approach could be used as a cost-effective tool to monitor land cover changes in a disaster-prone area. The results, with regard to spatial data and information on land cover changes, can be used by the local government to support the completion of the RDTR document, and can also support the management of disaster-prone areas.

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© 2017 by the authors. Submitted for possible open access publication under the terms and conditions of the Creative Commons Attribution (CC-BY-NC-ND) license (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/).

 

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