Final Report International Course on Buildings_ Environments for

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					Final Report

International Course on Buildings: Environments for Collections 10th November – 28th November 2008 Jakarta, Indonesia

Table of Contents Part I: Course Summary

page

I. II. III. IV. V. VI.

Background of the Course Course Summary Course Content Teaching Team List of Participants and Course Team Feedbacks from Participants

4 5 10 19 23 27

Part II : Financial Report I. II. Report of Expenses Summary 40 41

Appendix 1. Partners Profiles Appendix 2. Contact Addresses

CollAsia2010 International Course on Buildings: Environment for Collections, 10th – 28th November 2008, Jakarta, Indonesia

Introduction The International Course on “Buildings: Environments for Collections” was held from 10th– 28th November 2008 in Jakarta, Indonesia under the collaboration of CollAsia2010 (a joint collaboration between ICCROM and SPAFA), National Museum Indonesia, National Museum of Ethnology, The Netherlands, the Getty Foundation, with a generous support from UNESCO Paris. The 3-week course aimed to enhance the participants‟ understanding of the environments within different types of buildings and to enable them to develop strategies for achieving appropriate conditions for heritage collections. Traditional, historic, as well as contemporary architecture were discussed in order to explore different options for improving the existing conditions to correspond to the needs of different types of collections. The course equipped the participants with tools on risk assessment and the principles of surveying and monitoring collections and their environment. It also focused on developing sustainable and cost-effective strategies. A special module on communication and didactic skills, and elements of team building were included in the course, while groupworks, hands-on activities, and site visits helped broaden the participants‟ experiences and knowledge. The workshop was successfully completed with 18 participants and observers from 8 Southeast Asian countries including Brunei, Cambodia, Indonesia, Lao PDR, Malaysia, Philippines, Thailand, and Viet Nam. CollAsia2010 would like to thank all partners especially the National Museum Indonesia for their hospitality and for kindly hosting the event. We would also like to thank all the organizations which hosted site visits. Our special thanks go to UNESCO Paris and the Getty Foundation who have continuously provided supports to CollASia2010.

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CollAsia2010 International Course on Buildings: Environments for Collections, 10th – 28th November 2008, Jakarta, Indonesia

I. BACKGROUND One of the main aims of CollAsia 2010 programme is to generate knowledge about Southeast Asian collections, their material behaviours and options available for their conservation. Active participation of professionals and institutions in the region is crucial for embedding the ownership in this knowledge in Southeast Asia. All CollAsia 2010 training activities aim at enhancing the capacity to understand and discuss the values contained in heritage and institutional mandates as the context for formulating conservation actions, while at the same time focusing on the material nature of the collections. Negotiating these intangible and tangible dimensions of heritage as interdependent systems is the basis of sound conservation strategies. In Southeast Asia, historic houses and buildings are widely used as museums while many contemporary museum buildings are not specifically designed to benefit the conservation of objects. The lack of understanding among museum professionals in terms of the relationship between buildings and objects is posing treats to collections, and there is a need to advance the knowledge on risk assessment. This International Course aims to address these issues.

An example of colonial-styled museum buildings typical in Southeast Asia

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CollAsia2010 International Course on Buildings: Environments for Collections, 10th – 28th November 2008, Jakarta, Indonesia

II. COURSE SUMMARY The aim of the course as expressed in the course announcement: “The purpose of this course is to strengthen the capacity of the participants to understand and evaluate the conditions within different types of buildings and to develop strategies for achieving appropriate conditions for heritage collections. During the course traditional, historic and contemporary architecture will be discussed. Different options for improving the existing conditions to correspond to the needs of different types of collections will be explored. The programme will incorporate conceptual and practical tools of risk assessment, and the principles of surveying and monitoring collections and their environment. Focus will be on developing sustainable and cost-effective strategies, using locally available materials and expertise whenever possible. A special module on communication and didactic skills, and elements of team building will be included in the programme.” This description managed to attract a motivated group of professionals from both Indonesia and Southeast Asia. It is evident that concerns related to buildings that house museums and other heritage institutions are great. Since many of the decisions taken concerning the maintenance and modification of buildings are often costly, and have a long term impact (in that once taken, the opportunity to retract or change the plan will usually appear only several years later), the worry about making the right choices is clearly obvious among museum professionals.

Classroom Atmosphere

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CollAsia2010 International Course on Buildings: Environments for Collections, 10th – 28th November 2008, Jakarta, Indonesia

The group of participants and course team consisted of approximately half Indonesian, half non-Indonesian colleagues. Since the selection process had succeeded in bringing also several colleagues from different parts of Indonesia, who had never met each other, and new little of each others‟ working realities, they could just as well been from another planet, and the danger of creating two different clusters of national and international colleagues was avoided. The considerable amount of experience present in the group, and willingness to participate by everybody, often overcoming severe language limitations (none of the participants nor of the course team was a native speaker of English, the official course language!) led to a solid process of building up knowledge together. Indonesia, especially the Museum Nasional, offered an ideal location to discuss the various dimensions of the theme of the course. Not only does Indonesia possess an incredibly rich diversity of traditional building styles and accompanying complex know-how, but also very important recent examples of the combined use of colonial buildings with the extensions executed in the latest international trends in museum architecture, most notably at the Museum Nasional itself.

Museum Nasional, Jakarta, Indonesia The course programme strived to move along the parallel strands of knowing your collection and knowing your building, changing focus regularly so as not to loose sight of either point of view at any time of the process. As very few of the participants had any experience in architecture, special attention and care was dedicated to building up architectural literacy, gradually familiarising the group with the concepts and terminology used by architects. Gradually confidence increased in the use of the tools of the trade, understanding and using architectural drawings, and also trying our hands in producing them. Practical 6

CollAsia2010 International Course on Buildings: Environments for Collections, 10th – 28th November 2008, Jakarta, Indonesia

sessions in different parts of the Museum Nasional and the study visits offered the opportunity to gain practice in reading buildings and seeing them through the eyes of an architect. Also, considerable amount of time was dedicated to understanding the nature and behaviour of our collections, and their relationship with the buildings in which they are housed.

Trying to understand the different types of buildings A useful concept in the process of navigating between the different ways of looking at things and different professional spheres was the concept of system. Materials, objects, collections, building, institutions and the ways people (both professionals and the public) interact with all of these are dynamic systems, not static. Materials change, even on the smallest of levels; objects are constructed in specific ways, collections and their identities change over time, buildings are systems which have been set up with a special, often sophisticated logic in mind; institutions and their missions are also subject to change. A recurring theme was that if there is a change in one part of a system, the whole system is affected. If a door that was previously opened daily is permanently shut, it can affect even profoundly the air flow within the entire building; if the location and use pattern of an object is changed, this can affect its life expectancy radically; changes in the opening hours of the museum can have an impact on the use as well as physical behaviour of the building, etc.

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CollAsia2010 International Course on Buildings: Environments for Collections, 10th – 28th November 2008, Jakarta, Indonesia

Examining the collections

In view of the wide spread fashion to view active air-conditioning as an ideal solution for creating up-to date museum environment, special attention was dedicated to discussing the potential and sophistication of the passive features of traditional and colonial architecture, conducive to creating appropriate conditions for the collections and people alike. In view of the rapidly growing concern of responsible energy consumption around the world, and the potential merit of justifying choices in terms of energy efficiency also in heritage institutions, these questions were seen in a new light and of much more immediate concern.

Site visit to Taman

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CollAsia2010 International Course on Buildings: Environments for Collections, 10th – 28th November 2008, Jakarta, Indonesia

A Hands-on session at the Textile Museum The study visits to Taman, the Textile Museum, and Kota Tua (Old Batavia) helped enhance the participants‟ knowledge on traditional buildings and collections while group discussion and hands-on activities proved to be useful and created a lively learning environment which is reflected in the participants‟ evaluation of the course. At the end of this course, it is believed that participants are able to return to their home institutions with confidence to address challenges in terms of museum environments and to share their learning experiences with colleagues, which will surely benefit the conservation of collections in the region.

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CollAsia2010 International Course on Buildings: Environments for Collections, 10th – 28th November 2008, Jakarta, Indonesia

III. Course Contents WEEK 1 Monday 10 N0v 10.00 – 12.00 OPENING CEREMONY LOOKING AT COLLECTIONS AND BUILDINGS Who are we and where have we come to do what?  Welcome addresses by MNI (Ibu Retno txt)  Introduction to the institutional framework of the workshop and the organising entities (Katriina ppt)  Official Opening (Ministry of Culture and Tourism txt)  Official presentation of course badges to 2 members of the group  Inaugural prayer (Irwan Zulkarnain)  Official course inauguration picture    15.00-15.30 15.30 – 17.00 Coffee break WHO ARE WE?      Tuesday 11 Nov 9.00 – 10.15 Familiarization session in course room “bags and badges” (Ita, KS) Pak Widodo introduction to the history of NMI (ppt, Ita translating) Tour of main exhibition spaces in the Old and New building of MNI (guided by Yeni) Introduction to the participants and the course team Interviews in pairs “talk to someone you don‟t know” Adding up the years of experience of working in a cultural institution in the room : total 308 years Introduction to review group concept Homework: think about your institutional mandate Looking at collections

Lunch reception WHERE ARE WE? 13.15 -15.00

HOW DO WE LEARN?

10.45 – 12.00

COLLECTIONS – WHY ARE THEY?

Review of day 1  Introduction to the “Leaders in Conservation Education” dimension of CollAsia 2010 ( brainstorming in groups on how do we learn, rotating harvesting one idea at a time)  Discussing ways of learning, balancing horizontal and vertical processes (intergenerational / between peers)  “During this workshop think about how we learn”  Intro to concept of biography of objects (Tipu‟s tiger, ppt Katriina)  Reminder on how do professionals handle objects (ppt Katriina)  Institutional mandates and their relationship to the significance of objects in their collection (group work with CollAsia collection: Similar sets of objects for 4 groups; Province museum, National museum, Community house, and Site museum. Harvesting by KS holding up one object at a time, and asking the different groups randomly why is the object in their museum)

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CollAsia2010 International Course on Buildings: Environments for Collections, 10th – 28th November 2008, Jakarta, Indonesia

12.00- 13.15 13.15 – 14.45

Lunch OBJECTS – WHAT ARE THEY? DOCUMENTING OBJECTS  Introduction to looking at objects and their materials (4 groups, looking at an object, materials and constructions, with a worksheet, discussing the results by rolling plenary from table to table) Introduction to documenting objects (work in pairs with worksheets “measuring objects” , naming and measuring an object, discussing the results in rolling plenary from table to table) Looking at buildings

15.15 – 17.00



Wednesday 12 Nov 9.00 – 10.15

LOOKING AT A BUILDING

10.45 – 12.00

BUILDINGS – WHAT ARE THEY?

Review of day 2  Flash activity: individual drawing with crayons on A4 sheets “how does a child draw a house”  Main components of a building (FT ppt and discussion)  Components of a building continued (FT ppt and discussion)  Concept of buildings as systems and compatibility of components  Relationship of objects with buildings they are in  Understand what you want to do !   Building materials – the effect of materials and construction methods to how buildings behave (FT ppt and discussion) Flipchart harvesting of common building materials in the region (FT) Why do we document? Documentation as communication tool in time and space Individual Practical in Gedung B, 3rd floor exhibition; 4 groups individual freehand drawing of 2 views of 4 traditional house scale models) Discussion of the drawings in plenary in classroom Traditional builders as experts on how to understand and maintain traditional buildings Understanding collections

12.00- 13.15 13.15 – 14.45

Lunch HOW DO BUILDINGS WORK?

15.15 – 17.00

DOCUMENTING BUILDINGS

 

 Thursday 13 Nov 9.00 – 10.15 10.45 – 12.00 12.00- 13.15 13.15 – 14.45 15.15 – 17.00

LOOKING AT COLLECTIONS

Review of day 3  What is my collection?: introduction to materials and vulnerability (FF ppt)  Continued    What damages our collections (FF ppt) Continued Conclusion; discussing a textile, its materials and

Lunch 10 AGENTS OF DETERIORATION

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CollAsia2010 International Course on Buildings: Environments for Collections, 10th – 28th November 2008, Jakarta, Indonesia

Friday 14 Nov 9.00 – 10.15

vulnerabilities in plenary Understanding what happens MONITORING: WHAT IS IT? Review of day 4  Defining monitoring (in 4 groups, preparing definition of monitoring, on flipchart sheets . after plenary gazing, groups could take theirs back for modifications)  FT harvest on ppt screen the key words of different groups  Key elements of monitoring: why, what, where, how, who (FT/FF)  Importance and principle of calibration any equipment (  possible merged definition (FT, ppt )  Plenary brainstorming, flipchart harvest of examples of what we / our society monitors  Discussion: why we want to monitor these things?  What can we monitor in our museum? (Plenary brainstorming, flipchart harvest FF/FT) Lunch & Friday mosque MONITORING AT  Principles of monitoring (Ita ppt) MNI  Case study: example of climate monitoring in MNI (Yeni ppt)  Illustration and discussion on climate monitoring in Sumatra and Java gallery (Gedung A)  Discussing the monitoring strategy and features relevant to climate of showcases and gallery space,  Illustration and discussion of climate monitoring in 3rd floor (Gedung B)  Discussing the monitoring strategy and features relevant to climate of showcases and gallery space  In the classroom: Practical info on Saturday study visit Weekend STUDY VISIT TO  Exploring traditional Indonesian architecture TAMAN MINI  Discussion oriented by FT on recognizing building components, materials and techniques outside the Minangkabau community house  Walk to Batak house (North Sumatra) , Marsi (North Sumatra) explained the social use of the house  Walk to Aceh house. Received by director of the Aceh sector (anjungan) Guide explained the house and its features.  Box lunch under the Aceh house.  By bus to Papua sector(anjungan) . guide Marcel explained the Papuan house compound from mountain region.  Group picture within the Papua compound

10.45 – 11.30

11.30- 13.30 13.30 – 14.45

15.15 – 17.00

Saturday 15 Nov departure by bus from hotel at 9.30 arrival at taman mini at 10.53

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CollAsia2010 International Course on Buildings: Environments for Collections, 10th – 28th November 2008, Jakarta, Indonesia

leaving for hotel by buses at 16.30 (arrival at 17.00)

 

By bus to Toraja sectors (anjungan). Guide explained the traditional use of Toraja house. Division into two buses: one for those who wanted to take the skylift tour of the Taman Mini, and one for those who wanted to return to visit inside the Minangkabau houses. Aurora explained wedding rituals.

WEEK 2 Monday 17 N0v 9.00 – 10.15

10.45 – 12.00

12.00 – 13. 13.15 -15.00

15.00-15.30 15.30 – 17.00

Tuesday 18 Nov 9.00 – 10.15

LOOKING AT COLLECTIONS AND BUILDINGS Museum functions and spaces WHAT HAPPENS Review of day 5 and weekend IN MUSEUMS?  Mapping activities in a museum  Groupwork (4 groups): drawing a picture of museum and its different spaces and functions  Introduction to the concept of systems: materials / objects / collections / buildings / people (staff/visitors) are all systems MATCHING  Storage – exhibition – office as examples (FF ppt) SPACES WITH  Group work (4 groups) What are the most common MUSEUM problems in our institution about storage FUNCTIONS (function/space) FF harvested from the groups on a ppt screen Lunch DISCOVERING A  Study visit to Textile Museum (by MNI bus) MUSEUM  Welcome and historical overview of the building and the collection by Pak Yudi, museum intern.Translation by Ita  Free exploration in the museum with Group work with worksheets “Understanding the collection and the building” Coffee break  Plenary discussion on the discoveries by the groups re worksheets. KS moderating.  15.57 Walk around the museum building with FT pointing out colonial features and A/C units on the outside of the building.  Demonstration of the functioning of the louvers and other features of the windows (FT/FF)  Group picture in front of the museum Understanding conditions in museums CONROLLING CLIMATE IN MUSEUMS ELEMENTS OF MUSEUM ENVIRONMENT Review of day 6  Concepts of active and passive climate control in buildings (FT ppt)  Concept Macro and micro climates (box in a box) FT  Relative humidity, temperature and pollutants. (FT ppt)

10.45 – 12.00

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CollAsia2010 International Course on Buildings: Environments for Collections, 10th – 28th November 2008, Jakarta, Indonesia

12.00- 13.15 13.15 – 14.45

Lunch WHAT CAN HAPPEN & WHY?



15.15 – 17.00

SIMULATED ENVIRONMENTS

   

Wednesday 19 Nov 9.00 – 10.15 10.45 – 12.00

Group work (4 groups). 4 objects in 2 different climatic situations. Possible impact of climate on objects (FF harvesting results with flipchart group by group) How to read a graph (FT with JLP ppt) Introduction to most common climate monitoring equipment (FT with flipchart) Illustration and demonstration of analogue and digital equipment (FT and Yeni) First session with experimental boxes of 4 different wall materials (wood, glass, clay, concrete). Placing an object (fan) and datalogger inside the first box (glass) Taking a closer look

PEST MANAGEMENT

Review of day 7  Introduction to principles of pest management (Ita ,ppt)  Practical on pest monitoring 4 groups preparing sticky traps and deciding where to place them in galleries in Gedung A & B . Designing a monitoring recording sheet.    Introduction to understanding light (FF ppt) Groupwork: measuring light levels in galleries of Gedung A & B Change the datalogger from the glass box into the concrete box. Picturing buildings

12.00- 13.15 13.15 – 14.45 15.15 – 17.00

Lunch LIGHT – WHAT IS IT?

Thursday 20 Nov 9.00 – 10.15

ARCHITECTURAL DRAWINGS

10.45 – 12.00 12.00- 13.15 13.15 – 14.45 Lunch MODELING BUILDINGS

Review of day 8  Flash exercise: free hand drawing of your tabletop with the objects on it seen from above and from the side  Introduction to types of architectural drawings (FT ppt)  Introduction to types of architectural drawings (continued) (FT ppt)  Practical on using architectural drawings: Groupwork (4 groups) recording on existing MNI floor plans the contents of two galleries of Gedung A (2 groups in each gallery) Discussion on the results in classroom Looking at the model houses on the lab table Changing the datalogger into wooden box

15.15 – 17.00

   

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CollAsia2010 International Course on Buildings: Environments for Collections, 10th – 28th November 2008, Jakarta, Indonesia

Friday 21 Nov 9.00 – 10.15

Making existing environments better RETROFITTING Review of day 9  Introduction to the concept of retrofitting (KS)  Groupwork : What have you / could you retrofit in your museum? (harvested by flipchart sheets prepared by groups)  When and why retrofit? (FT ppt) Lunch and Friday Mosque IMPROVING  Case study: example of retrofitting showcase in MNI EXISTING (Ita, ppt) ENVIRONMENTS  Practical on recognising showcase types and their strengths and weaknesses in Sumatra gallery in Gedung A  Discussion by plenary gazing at results prepared by groups on flip chart sheets  Identifying common problems: Individuals write on pieces of paper issues they would like to discuss with the group. Resulting ideas clustered into 4 groups: Climate, Building, Storage, human resources  Changing the datalogger into clay box Weekend STUDY VISIT  Leaving hotel at 10.00 BATIK SESSION  Arrival at museum at 10.15 AT TEXTILE  Introduction to Batik process by museum intern Yudi MUSEUM and (Aurora translates) TOUR OF KOTA  Practical of wax line drawing on cotton in 5 groups at TUA (Old Batavia) the didactic wing of the Textile Museum, each group supervised by a tutor  Observing the dyeing process of the fabrics by the museum staff  Box lunch at the museum  Bus drive to the Old Batavia (leaving the museum at 13.30)  Arrival at old Batavia at 14.00  Walk through the historic district, guided by Architectural Historian Sugih  Enjoying the Old Batavia Festival at the main square  15.30 leaving by bus back to hotel  Arriving at 16.30 LOOKING AHEAD Anatomy of our problems FINDING Review of day 10 and weekend SOLUTIONS FOR Participant presentation COMMON  Discussion in groups to prepare flip chart sheets on PROBLEMS results by thematic groups defined on Friday 21 Nov.  Plenary gazing and discussion on results, and the interconnection between the 4 issues

10.45 – 11.30 11.30- 13.30 13.30 – 14.45

15.15 – 17.00

Saturday 22 Nov

WEEK 3 Monday 24 Nov 9.00 – 10.15 10.45 – 12.00

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CollAsia2010 International Course on Buildings: Environments for Collections, 10th – 28th November 2008, Jakarta, Indonesia

12.00 – 13.15 13.15 – 14.45 15.15 – 17.00

Lunch MONITORING WITH MOCK-UPS ZOOMING IN AND OUT

Tuesday 25 Nov 9.00 – 10.15

Participant presentation  Discussion the results of monitoring climate in Franciza‟s boxes (FT ppt)  Presenting things in scale  Individual practical in 4 groups: Scale drawing of model houses (4) on mm paper Planning new buildings Review of day 11 Participant presentation  Introduction to architectural projects  How do architects work (FT ppt)  Introduction to future building plans of MNI (Pak Widodo ppt, Ita translating)   What surprises architects in museum requests (FT ppt) Groupwork in 4 groups: Proposals for taking into account conservation concerns in building the Gedung C now being planned. Discussion of ideas presented on flip chart sheets Building interdisciplinary teams: role play in 4 groups with assigned roles (different from normal duties, if possible, worksheet with scenario) Acting out the plays to the rest of the group Planning for action

10.45 – 12.00 12.00- 13.15 13.15 – 14.45

BUILDING BUILDINGS: ARCHITECTURAL PROJECTS CASE STUDY : MNI Lunch WORKING WITHIN PLANS

15.15 – 17.00

WORKING IN TEAMS

 

Wednesday 26 Nov 9.00 – 10.15

PEST MONITORING REVISITED … continued

10.45 – 12.00

Review of day 12 Participant presentation  Review of pest monitoring: presenting the results of monitoring exercise by groups  presenting the results of monitoring exercise by groups Discussing the overall results  how to engage different type of colleagues in monitoring projects  Health hazards of pesticides, residues of old poisons in our collections Participant presentation  Introduction to basic concepts of communication skills (KS  Brainstorming on know your audience – what can be know about them (harvested in plenary, Ks scribing)  Groupwork on formulating messages (3 points) for different audiences (task on flipchart). Similar Indonesian puppet as the item for each group, messages written on flip chart sheets. Discussion and further development by plenary gazing.

12.00- 13.15 13.15 – 14.45

Lunch FORMULATING MESSAGES

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CollAsia2010 International Course on Buildings: Environments for Collections, 10th – 28th November 2008, Jakarta, Indonesia

 15.15 – 17.00     Thursday 27 Nov 9.00 – 10.15

MOBILISING RESOURCES

Power of the powerpoint is in the point – tips for preparing them and for speaking in public (KS with whiteboard) From ideas to actions (KS with whiteboard) Concept of we don‟t need money, we need resources Value is not the cost Plenary brainstorming on resources needed for organising a workshop Engaging others

CONSERVATION AS INSTITUTIONAL RESPONSIBILITY

10.45 – 12.00

Review of day 13 Participant presentation  How clean is clean? Defining our terms  Group work  Groups 1: Thought bubbles on what different people in our institutions think about Why do we clean things?  Groups 2: “Clean is …” wordpairs (opposites), each participant could vote with a red dot 5 words  Results of voting discussed, and missing words added  Groups 3: What is added and/or removed when we clean?  Groups 4: Respect for cleaning tools and materials and those who use them in our institutions  Group 5: Our definition of cleaning, written on flip chart sheets Participant presentation  Thinking about preparing training activities  Concept of modality  Harvesting in plenary on flipchart different learning modalities we have experienced during this course  Practical on observing a modality, and thinking about its strengths and weaknesses (FT instructing verbally Aurora to build a structure with lego bricks).  Introduction to course planning exercise (KS ppt)  Group exercise: planning a 2-day training activity, 2 groups for cleaning staff, two for directors and $ bosses  Results presented on flipchart sheets and discussed Light at the end of the tunnel! Review of day 14 Participant presentation  Group work (4 groups): 5 small ideas I want to do in my institution now, 3 big ideas I want to do in the future, 1 idea for CollAsia. Result presented on

12.00- 13.15 13.15 – 14.45

Lunch PLANNING TRAINING

15.15 – 17.00

Friday 28 Nov 9.00 – 10.15

WHAT NEXT?

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CollAsia2010 International Course on Buildings: Environments for Collections, 10th – 28th November 2008, Jakarta, Indonesia

flipchart sheets 10.30 – 11.30

Participant presentation  “The Ancestors speak” Aurora and Irwan telling the story of the CollAsia experience and being a CollAsian since 2002 CLOSING CEREMONY MC Ita Yulita  Address of thanks by KS  Presentation on results by participants  Gift from participants to Ibu Retno  Closing address by Ibu Retno  Certificate ceremony  Viewing the film on Tillema by RNV team  Lunch  Film continued  Closing remarks by Ita Yulita   Farewell Party at Hotel Cipta Weekend

13.00 -

19.00 -

Saturday 29 Nov

BACK HOME !!!!!

Happy Travelling!!!

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CollAsia2010 International Course on Buildings: Environments for Collections, 10th – 28th November 2008, Jakarta, Indonesia

IV. Teaching Team
SIMILÄ, Katriina Project Manager ICCROM (International Centre for the Study of the Preservation and Restoration of Cultural Property) Via di San Michele, 13 00153 Rome, Italy Tel: +39 06 58 55 33 28 / Fax: +39 06 58 55 33 49 E-mail: ks@iccrom.org Katriina Similä from Finland has been a staff member of ICCROM since 1993. She has a BA degree in cultural anthropology and archaeology from the University of Helsinki. Katriina worked from 1984 until 1990 in Latin America at the "UNDP/UNESCO Regional Project for Development and Cultural Heritage", based in Lima, Peru. Before joining ICCROM, she spent 3 years in Finland working at the National Museum conservation laboratory and the EVTEK Conservation School in Vantaa. At ICCROM her first responsibility was to coordinate the Scientific Principles of Conservation course. She has worked on the development and implementation of various training activities in Rome and elsewhere, on scientific literacy and the preservation of different types of movable heritage. Currently she is the coordinator of the CollAsia 2010 programme. Her main interests are archaeological and ethnographic textiles.

FEKRSANATI, Farideh Conservator for preventive conservation National Museum of Ethnology Steenstraat 1, Postbus 212 2300 AE Leiden Netherlands Tel: +31 (0) 71 5168 784 / Fax: +31 (0) 71 5128 437 E-mail: Farideh@rmv.nl

Master in Object Conservation (1998). Since 2004, working as conservator responsible for preventive conservation at the National Museum of Ethnology in Leiden, the Netherlands. Maintaining, planning and initiating improvements to the existing policies and procedures of the museum as well as the storage facilities build the core responsibilities. Her main interests within preventive conservation are in the history of pesticide use within museums, IPM issues and implementation of risk management and risk assessment within the museum. Since 2005 she has been one of the assistant coordinators of the ICOM-CC working group for Ethnographic Conservation.

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CollAsia2010 International Course on Buildings: Environments for Collections, 10th – 28th November 2008, Jakarta, Indonesia

VI.

LIMA TOLEDO, Franciza Architect and Environmental Consultant Directorate for the Preservation of Cultural Heritage, Secretaria de Cultura, Prefeitura do Recife, Patio de Sao Pedro 25, Sao Jose, 50.020-220, Recife-Pernambuco Brazil Tel: +55 81 96329666 Fax: +55 81 32322451 E-mail: franciza_toledo@uol.com.br

Franciza Toledo is architect specialized in conservation of movable heritage with a PhD in museum studies. She was associated researcher of the Getty Conservation Institute in 2000 and 2001 and consultant on museum matters for Fundação Vitae Apoio à Cultura, Educação e Promoção Social, from 2002 to 2005. In 2006, she developed an investigation on museum passive buildings, as an ICCROM fellow. As a private consultant and researcher, she has carried out projects and written articles on museum environment performance and control, in warm-humid regions.

WIDODO Head of Conservation and Preparation Division Museum Nasional Indonesia Jalan Merdeka Barat 12 Jakarta 10110 INDONESIA Tel: +628161162430 E-mail:widodo_mni@yahoo.co.id

Widodo has been working at the Museum Nasional since 1989. He received a Bachelor‟s Degree in Fine Arts from Surakarta University (UNS). His interests are photography and film-making. He and his team have produced documentation films for the Museum Nasional. He also produces replicas and copies of original objects. He was a member of the painting restoration team for the President House. Currently he is Head of Conservation and Preparation Division at the Museum Nasional Indonesia.

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CollAsia2010 International Course on Buildings: Environments for Collections, 10th – 28th November 2008, Jakarta, Indonesia

VII. VIII. IX. X. Jalan Tel

YULITA, Ita Conservation staff Conservation and Preparation Division Museum Nasional Indonesia Merdeka Barat 12 Jakarta 10110 Tel : + 628159571229 Email : yulita_conserv@yahoo.co.id

Ita Yulita has a Bachelor‟s Degree in Chemistry (1996) and a Master‟s Degree in Archaeology (2003) from University of Indonesia. She has been working at Museum Nasional Indonesia (MNI) since 1998 as Object Conservator. From 2004 until now, she has also worked as resource person for local conservation workshops. She is a lecturer in Conservation for a Master‟s Degree Museology Course at the Archaeology Department, University of Indonesia, and a consultant for students who are interested in conservation. She has attended a number of CollAsia2010 course in Bangkok, Leiden and Vientiane. She also participated in international courses on Conservation and Management of Heritage Buildings in Sweden and Egypt. She just finished her fellowship programme at the FotoMuseum, Netherlands. Her interests are many such as textiles, bronzes, and old photo positives and negatives.

SUTRISNO Head of Reproduction Section Conservation and Preparation Division Museum Nasional Indonesia Jalan Merdeka Barat 12 Jakarta 10110 INDONESIA Tel: +628129047355 E-mail: tries69@yahoo.com Sutrisno has been working at Museum Nasional since 1989 as Object Conservator. He specializes on bronze objects. His interests include computer and information technology as well as graphic design. Recently, he is Head of Reproduction Section, where one of his duties is to make copies or replicas of original objects. He also designs booklets, brochures, and books for Museum Nasional.

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CollAsia2010 International Course on Buildings: Environments for Collections, 10th – 28th November 2008, Jakarta, Indonesia

SULISTIYANI, DYAH Conservation Staff Conservation and Preparation Division Museum Nasional Indonesia Jalan Merdeka Barat 12 Jakarta 10110 INDONESIA Tel: +6281383797975 E-mail: dyah.sulistiyani@yahoo.co.id

Dyah Sulistiyani has a Bachelor Degree on Biology from University of Indonesia in 1999. Since 2000 she has been working in Museum Nasional as Object Conservator. She has attended International Course such as CollAsia in Manila (2006) and Symposium on Conservation, Methods and Techniques of Historical Buildings and Other Cultural Property in ASEAN, at Bagan Myanmar (2007). Recently she has been collecting the climate data in Museum Nasional. Her specialization is on organic collections and museum pest control.

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CollAsia2010 International Course on Buildings: Environments for Collections, 10th – 28th November 2008, Jakarta, Indonesia

V. List of Participants and Course Team
Regional Participants No. 1. Name HAJI ABDUL KADIR, Nora Sex F Workplace Brunei Museums Department Brunei Museums, Jalan Kota Batu, BSB BD1510 Brunei Tel: +673 2244545 Fax: +673 2242727 Email: nora478@yahoo.com, bmcolec@brunet.bn Angkor National Museum 968 Charles de Gaulle Road, Salakanseng village, Svaydangkum Commune, Siem Reap Cambodia Tel: +855 63 966 601 Fax: +855 63 966 600 Email: collections@the-anm.com Luang Prabang National Museum PO Box 347 Luang Prabang Lao PDR Tel: +856 71 212122 Fax:+856 71 212044 Email: duangjith@yahoo.com Mobile Phone: +855 20 5547235 National Museum of the Philippines P. Burgos Street, Ermita, Manila 1000 The Philippines Tel: +632 527 1259 Fax: +632 5270306 Email: arnulfofdado@yahoo.com Mobile Phone: +63 917 8425650 Conservation Science Division Bangkok National Museum Na Phra That Road, Phra Nakorn, Bangkok 10200 Thailand Tel: +662 2241352 Fax: +662 2249912 Email: csing@inet.co.th , sopit13@yahoo.com Mobile Phone: +669 6783041 National Discovery Museum Institute 4 Sanamchai Road Position Senior Research Officer

2.

THONG, Bunthoeun

M

Exhibition Supervisor

3.

THAMMAVONG, Duangchit (Chit)

F

Asst. Collections Manager

4.

DADO, Arnulfo

M

Architect/ Museum Curator II

5.

PANYAKHAN, Sopit

F

Conservation Scientist

6.

JULLAPECH, Patcharalada

F

Collection Management Officer

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CollAsia2010 International Course on Buildings: Environments for Collections, 10th – 28th November 2008, Jakarta, Indonesia

7.

NGUYEN Duc Nguyen

M

Phra Nakorn, Bangkok 10200 Thailand Tel: +662 2252777 ext. 403 Fax: +662 2251881 Email: pak.b@hotmail.com Faculty of Cultural Heritage Ho Chi Minh City University of Culture 51 Quoc Huong Road, Thao Dien, 2nd dist Ho Chi Minh City, Vietnam Tel: +84 8 5120566 Fax: +84 8 5106502 Email: tuannguyenduc74@yahoo.com Mobile Phone: +84 913 833 877

Lecturer

Indonesian Participants and Observer No. Name 1. YULIYANTI, Dewi Sex Workplace F Directorate of Museums, Department of Culture and Tourism Ministry National Education Jl. Jend. Sudirman, Senayan Jakarta Tel: +62 5725564 Fax: +62 572047 Email: yuliyanti06.yahoo.co.id M Museum Nasional Jl. Merdeka Barat No 12 Jakarta Tel: +62 8128895221 Email: slametmarjun@yahoo.com.id Position Officer

2.

SLAMET

Conservation Officer

3.

SWASTIKAWATI, Ari

F

Borobudur Heritage Conservation Microbiology Institute Laboratory Magelang. Jawa Tengah Officer Central Java, 56553, Indonesia Tel: +62 293 788225 Fax: +62 293 788175 Email: balai@yahookonservasiborobudur.org Museum Nagari West Sumatra Province Diponegoro Street 10 Padang 25118 Tel: +62 0751 31523 Fax: +62 0751 39587 Conservation and restoration Officer

4.

ABASRUL S. SOS M

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CollAsia2010 International Course on Buildings: Environments for Collections, 10th – 28th November 2008, Jakarta, Indonesia

5.

SUSTIYADI, Ery

M

Sonobudoyo Museum Jl Trifora No. 6 Yogyakarta, Indonesia Tel: +62 274 385664 Fax: +62 274 385664 Email: ery_sustiyadi@yahoo.com Museum Neg. Prop. Su State Museum of North Sumatra Province Jl.H.M Joni 51 MDN Tel: +62 061 7366792 Fax: +62 061 7322220 Email: info@museum-sumut.org Sonobudoyo Museum Jl. Trifora No 6 Yogyakarta, Indonesia Tel: +62 0274 384665 Fax: +62 0274 384665 Email: winhasim@yahoo.com Museum of South Sumatra Province Jl Srijaya I/288 km 5,5 Palembang 30153 Tel: +62 0711 411382 Fax: +62 0711 412636 Email: rapanie_igama@yahoo.co.id Balai Pelestarian Peninggalan Purbakala (Heritage Preservation office) Jl. Samarinda, Kotabaru Jambi 36137, Indonesia Tel: +62 741 40126 Fax: +62 741 42093 Email: agussudaryadi@yahoo.com Directorate Museum Dki Jakarta Street Sudirman GD E/12 Dki Jakarta, Indonesia Tel: +62 021 5725047 Museum National Jl. Merdeka Barat No 12 Jakarta Tel: +62 8128895221

Conservation Officer

6.

SEBAYANG Marsiria

F

Curator

7.

WINARSIH

F

Conservation Officer

8.

RAPANIE, Ahmad

M

Tutor of Culture (Pamong Budaya)

9.

SUDARYADI Agus

M

Conservation Coordinator

10.

PANGGABEAN Raster

M

Curator

11.

ZUKARNAIN Irwan (Observer)

M

Curator

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CollAsia2010 International Course on Buildings: Environments for Collections, 10th – 28th November 2008, Jakarta, Indonesia

Course Team Name YULITA, Ita Institution Address Museum National Jl. Merdeka Barat No 12 Jakarta Museum National Jl. Merdeka Barat No 12 Jakarta Museum National Jl. Merdeka Barat No 12 Jakarta Museum National Jl. Merdeka Barat No 12 Jakarta Museum National Jl. Merdeka Barat No 12 Jakarta Museum National Jl. Merdeka Barat No 12 Jakarta The Centre for Research and Development on Culture, Ministry of Culture and Tourism, Indonesia Jl, Jend. Sudirman, Gd. E, Lt.IX, Komp. Depdiknas, Senayanm Jakarta, 10270, Indonesia ICCROM Via di San Michele 13 00153 Rome Italy Freelance Architect Rua do Giriquiti 205/09 Recife-PE 50.070-010 National Museum of Ethnology - Leiden Steenstraat 1 Postbus 212 2300 AE Leiden NL +62 81290473 55 tries69@yahoo.com Phone Number +62 81595712 29 +62 81210585 10 +62 81383797 975 +62 81611624 30 Email Address yulita_conserv@yahoo.co. id gardenagusta@yahoo.co m dyah.sulistiyani@yahoo.co .id

AUGUSTA Gardenia (Dinah) SULISTIYANI Dyah (Yeni)

WIDODO Pak

SUMARDJO (Acil)

SUTRISNO (Tris)

ARBY Aurora

+6285280 257816

aurora_arby@yahoo.com

SIMILA Katriina

+39 06 58553325 +39 34039072 16 (cell) +55 81322255 42

ks@iccrom.org

LIMA TOLEDO Franciza

franciza_toledo@uol.com. br

FEKRSANATI Farideh

+31 (0)71 5168784

farideh@volkenkunde.nl

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CollAsia2010 International Course on Buildings: Environments for Collections, 10th – 28th November 2008, Jakarta, Indonesia

VI. Feedbacks from Participants (based on the Final Evaluation)
(The feedbacks are typed according to the participants‟ writings, which might not be grammatically correct.)

Course Content 1. Did the performance of the course team adequate? Participant 1: Participant 2: Participant 3: Participant 4: Participant 5: Participant 6: Participant 7: Participant 8: Participant 9: Participant 10: Participant 11: Participant 12: Participant 13: Yes. interesting Yes Yes, I think it was adequate Yes, they have worked very hard. Yes the performance of the course team adequate Excellent. Yes Yes Yes, the course team are very familiar Yes, it was, very interesting, nice team Yes Yes Yes, interesting

2. Were the workshop facilities (spaces and equipment) adequate? Participant 1: Participant 2: Participant 3: Participant 4: Participant 5: Participant 6: Participant 7: Participant 8: Participant 9: Participant 10: Participant 11: Participant 13: Yes, they were adequate Yes Good Yes. Yes the course facilities adequate Adequate Yes Yes Yes, we enjoyed all the facilities Yes, it were Yes Yes, they were adequate

3. Were the objectives of the course clear? Do you feel they were achieved? Participant 1: Participant 3: Participant 4: Participant 5: Participant 6: Participant 7: Yes I was The objectives were achieved Yes Yes, the objective of the course clear and they were achieved. Yes Yes

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CollAsia2010 International Course on Buildings: Environments for Collections, 10th – 28th November 2008, Jakarta, Indonesia

Participant 8: Participant 9: Participant 11: Participant 12: Participant 13: Participant 14: Participant 15: Participant 16: Participant 17: Participant 18: Participant 19:

Yes Every object were clear but we still need the support (a suggestion) when we want to make a program Yes ! Yes Yes, I was Yes, it clear and I feel they were achieved Yes Yes, workshop clear and they were achieved Yes, the explanation and the lecturer are clear enough to understand Yes, clealy. Yes, I do. Yes, the workshop explaination clear. Got many different of the problem

4. What do you think about the length of the course? Too short/too long/just right Participant 1: Participant 2: Participant 3: Participant 4: Participant 5: Participant 6: Participant 7: Participant 8: Participant 9: Participant 10: Participant 11: Participant 12: Participant 13: Just right I think it just right, 3 weeks are OK Just right Just right Just right Just right Just right just right Just right we spent the time enjoyable Just right Just right Just right Just right

5. State 3 new ideas, concepts or skills that you have learnt during this course: Participant 1: pest monitoring. museum environment system learning styles: serious & friendly Participant 2: Communication Networking Monitoring

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CollAsia2010 International Course on Buildings: Environments for Collections, 10th – 28th November 2008, Jakarta, Indonesia

Participant 3: comfortable for study visits more practices how important discuss is Participant 4: Museum workers must have good support. They must be professional in their jobs. Improve their knowledge always Participant 5: Pest monitoring Climate Museum building Participant 6: Museum environment and systems Museum buildings, spaces & retrofitting Pest monitoring Participant 7: I learned how to make message to various people I got the idea in box within box I got the idea that I can do / organize small workshop in the future Participant 8: I learned how to make message Learned pest monitoring Environment Participant 9: How to monitor the museum pest How to arrange the storage How important discussion is Participant 10: How to make course / training programme by discussion in team concepts of monitoring environment concepts of building for collection Participant 11: To share my knowledge from this course to my colleagues To apply monitoring of humidity, temperature, pest in my museum Joint with another institution about how to promote cultural heritage conservation my country Participant 12: Participant 13: Museums, environment and system Museum environment system Box within box Pest monitoring Learning styles: relax but serious & friendly

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CollAsia2010 International Course on Buildings: Environments for Collections, 10th – 28th November 2008, Jakarta, Indonesia

6. Which subjects did you find most useful? Participant 1: Collections protection Agents of deterioration Museum environment system Learning Modalities Communication skills Participant 2: Building collection communication Participant 3: the skills to be organise in this course Participant 4: Yes, I think this is very good for museum workers Participant 5: Museum building and climate Cleaning pest monitoring Participant 6: Museum environment & systems Museum building, spaces Pest monitoring Communication skills Participant 8: Building Collection Communication Participant 9: About the collection protection Participant 10:Monitoring Organize training / couse program Participant 11:Anatomy of our problems Understanding conditions in museums Participant 13:10 agents deterioration Museums environment system modalities communication skills

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CollAsia2010 International Course on Buildings: Environments for Collections, 10th – 28th November 2008, Jakarta, Indonesia

7. Which subjects did you find less useful? Participant 1: Participant 2: Participant 3: Participant 4: Participant 5: Participant 6: Participant 7: Participant 8: Participant 9: Participant 10: Participant 13: closing ceremony no no No No no closing ceremony monitoring of pest -

The Future and CollAsia 2010 13. How do you plan to use this learning experience in your work situation? Please describe Participant 1: sharing knowledge with my friends and practise together write on magazine of museum Participant 2: I will to manage my collection about monitoring, register, cleaning , and I will talk to architect about building and try to improve it for collection. and I intend to set up networking museum in my country and South east Asia Participant 3: Share to my students

Participant 4: collaboration with the other workers to do something with collections or heritage Participant 5: I can use this learning experience in my work situation by practice by myself and I can chare with my colleagues Participant 6: Cascading these and conducting relevant training programs for target communities Participant 7: First, I will share these experience and knowledge to my staff. Second, I will try to organize the workshop ( small) to other museum Participant 8: I will manage my collection about monitoring and will Participant 9: I will try to build a small group (4-5 staff) to help me to arrange my storage

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CollAsia2010 International Course on Buildings: Environments for Collections, 10th – 28th November 2008, Jakarta, Indonesia

Participant 10:Sharing our knowledge with the other staff. Make small team, do everything better, applying monitoring concept, relation between collection and building concept Participant 11: I will try to build a small group to help me to arrange my storage Participant 13: Sharing knowledge to my friend and practice together. Write on magazine of museum (“museografia”) 14. What impact do you think this course can have in your institution? Participant 1: Participant 2: Participant 3: Participant 4: Participant 5: Participant 6: Participant 7: Participant 8: Participant 9: Participant 10: Participant 11: Participant 13: to organise the course monitoring knowledge about building helps me to share my understanding with my colleague yes, I hope so good impact Yes, I think so New ideas vis a vis with traditional practice can contribute to improving our museum systems. Ideas about building, environment and museum collection knowledge about building helps me understand Open my mind that how important the monitoring is the good impact to improve our skill ex. monitoring, organise couse programme Open my mind that how important the monitoring is to organise the course monitoring

15. How can you share this experience with colleagues in your institution and in your country? Participant 1: Training program Sharing Discussion Participant 2: Participant 3: Participant 4: Participant 5: Participant 6: Participant 7: I can use some idea in my work about my museum networking Yes, I will share this experience with colleagues in my institution when we are works together, disscussion with teaching When I go back home, I will share this experience with my colleagues in my institution and in my country. training programmes & related educational activities Discussion Plan to do a workshop 32

CollAsia2010 International Course on Buildings: Environments for Collections, 10th – 28th November 2008, Jakarta, Indonesia

Participant 8: Participant 9: Participant 10: Participant 11: Participant 12: Participant 13:

I can use some idea in my work Tell about the small term first, and after they interested I can add step by step Discussion with the other staff when in meeting Step by step & do how to practical is Tell about the small term first, and after they interested I can add step by step training program sharing discussion

16. If you have participated in previous training activities, was there something different about this course? Please explain what, and if you think these differences are good or bad. Participant 1: Participant 4: Participant 5: Participant 6: Participant 7: Yes, I have. Learning style in my training have participated very serious not relaxed like this This course good and different with training what is followed by me. The teacher is very good. Very different, because before I never learn about museum building or object conservation or monitoring. The course activities have more group activities that engage participation from everyone. Yes, they are different about the topics and subjects but same the ideas that what‟s the best way we should be done for our cultural heritage – are good yes, there are different the topics and different activities I have participated in previous training. Every training has different method. It‟s good for me, no not boring. Yes, I have, Learning style in my training have participated very serious not relaxed like this.

Participant 8: Participant 9: Participant 12: Participant 13:

17. Do you think your ability to communicate with colleagues from other countries has improved during this workshop? If yes, how? If not, what are the main problems? Participant 1: Participant 2: Yes, because my roommate not from same country Yes, I think my English language not well but I can communicate with the other participant by another way such as body language. yes, I have knowledge from this course about how to do to become a good conservator Yes, but I am still difficult to speaking

Participant 3: Participant 4:

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CollAsia2010 International Course on Buildings: Environments for Collections, 10th – 28th November 2008, Jakarta, Indonesia

Participant 5: Participant 6: Participant 7: Participant 8: Participant 9: Participant 10: Participant 12: Participant 13:

Yes, we can communicate with colleagues from other countries has improved during this course knowing the usual language to better communicate & understand them Yes, I can understand when my colleagues speak better than the first day. Yes, I think my english language not well, but I can communicate with the other participants We shared each other about the problems and how can they solve their problem, so we can compare with ours Yes I do, from discussion We shared each other the problems and how can they solve their problem, so we can compare with ours Yes, because my room mate not from Indonesian so that I have to practice with my room mate every day.

18. On what themes or subjects do you think CollAsia 2010 programme should organise workshops in the future for collections professionals in the region?

Participant 1 Participant 2:

Participant 3: Participant 4: Participant 5:

Participant 6: Participant 7: Participant 8: Participant 9: Participant 10: Participant 12: Participant 13:

traditional conservation strategy management Programme about ancient buildings because in South east Asia have a lot of ancient buildings and I want you have a programme about collections in museum such as new collection (model, caption) Yes, I think it‟s a good idea if the CollAsia programme should organise workshop objects restoration Seminar with member of the CollAsia from 2002 to 2010 on the research and activity Training on museology Traditional practices on collections & environments traditional architecture / energy efficiency organize workshop on conservation of archeological objects which is excavated from underwater Traditional practices Organize workshop on conservation of Archeological objects How to restore the collections in the simple practice Manage of collection & site museum Management of Landscape Heritage How to restoration the collection in the simple practice Traditional conservation Storage management

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CollAsia2010 International Course on Buildings: Environments for Collections, 10th – 28th November 2008, Jakarta, Indonesia

19. Do you prefer regional (Southeast Asia) or national training activities? Why?

Participant 1: Participant 2: Participant 3: Participant 4: Participant 5: Participant 6: Participant 7:

Participant 8: Participant 9:

Participant 10:

Participant 13:

Yes, I hopefully CollAsia exist and running well also success and be a museum partner all over the world. Good! In southeast asia have different cultural, collection, building. We can learn to variety. I prefer national training activities, because that I will have learn something in that Regional I prefer regional activities because we can sharing the knowledge Both. The activities are part of a system and affect each other one way or another Both, because in both Southeast asiana and National training activities are very useful for us and we can get the ideas that we can improve our knowledge and institute Both, because in the Southeast Asia have different cultural, collection, building we can learn to variety I prefer regional (Southeast Asia activities better than national training because we can compare the sollution of the problem more and we can share our experience with the other country. i prefer regional (Southeast Asia) because we can learn many thing not only subject of course but culture, language of English and share experience from other country too Both of them because all can improve my knowledge and new experience, but in international not only knowledge I can get also improve my english and sharing about experience from different country

20. Is your institution currently planning any project or activity that could be interesting for colleagues from other countries through the CollAsia 2010 network? Please explain. Participant 1: Reporting by participant to Directorate of Museum, we wish have the next programme will be approved by director to conserve and preserve our collection in museum. Because the collections museum are important to develop our museum. Participant 2: Next month national discovery museum institute, Thailand, have a temporary exhibition about “Mystery of the bead” and we have international seminar about “bead”. Experts of the bead from another country are lecture to audience.

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CollAsia2010 International Course on Buildings: Environments for Collections, 10th – 28th November 2008, Jakarta, Indonesia

Participant 5:

Participant 6: Participant 7: Participant 9:

Participant 10:

My institution currently planning a project or activity that could be interesting also for colleagues from other countries through the Collasia 2010 network, because for my institution have no more experience staff to work with over collections. None that I know of but we can advocate for energy efficient museum environments Yes, in January 2009 we will do the ASIAN+3 seminar on risk for archeaological site I hope my institution can plan any project or activity but just in a small one. I will try to explain how important and useful the activity is expecially to improve the staff ability Yes, World Heritage Management by Unesco and Culture and Tourism Ministry

Other comments or suggestions:
Participant 1: Participant 3: Participant 5: Participant 8: Participant 9: Participant 10: Participant 11: Participant 13: Thank you very much I hope that the CollAsia will organise workshop in Viet Nam in the future Thank you for all professors Thank very much for knowledge, attention, experience and anything for us I still need support to my institution to improve the staff ability and their education working in the museum Thank very much for knowledge, attention, experience This program is sustainable, so to be continued Thank you

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CollAsia2010 International Course on Buildings: Environments for Collections, 10th – 28th November 2008, Jakarta, Indonesia

Satisfactory Chart
(Based on the final evaluation forms received on the last day of the course)

80 75 70 65 60 55 50 45 Percent 40 35 30 25 20 15 10 5 0
Course Contents Course Materials Achiev ement of Course Obj ectiv es New Skills and Know ledge Future Workshops

Excellent Very Good Good Acceptable Bad

Bad

Acceptable

Good

Very Good

Excellent

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CollAsia2010 International Course on Buildings: Environments for Collections, 10th – 28th November 2008, Jakarta, Indonesia

Summary      100% of the participants think that the course contents are relevant and useful. 100% of the participants think that the course materials are relevant and useful. 100% of the participants think that the course objectives have been achieved. 100% of the participants think that they have learnt new skills and knowledge. 100% of the participants think that there should be more future workshops.

Evaluation forms, even with positive feedback/outcomes, as in the case of this workshop do not tell the whole story. This is primarily because the source of the data is quantitative. Qualitative data is more difficult to report upon but is as equally as valuable, if not more so, because it is in part derived from comments made verbally by participants throughout the workshop, either in the workshop setting or outside it in a social setting. Whilst this type of feedback is impossible to verify, it is worth noting that from the outset it can be said that an atmosphere was clearly created that was conducive to ensuring mutually-beneficial outcomes amongst and between the participants and workshop team. Indeed a platform was created that encouraged honest discussion and from that developed a „support‟ system whereby everybody was eager to help each other. This trust building amongst peers is a very positive outcome for CollAsia 2010 that will ensure its continued success built upon a strengthened and expanded network of professionals in the field. For the workshop this positive peer atmosphere ensured that potential problems could be quickly identified and dealt with. The constant monitoring of the workshop dynamics, along with the ongoing feedback reporting mechanisms put into place, helped to ensure that any areas of dissatisfaction amongst the participants could be addressed accordingly. We believe that this all helped to ensure that the expectations of the participants were met and thus accounts for the largely positive outcomes as reported in the final evaluation forms.

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CollAsia2010 International Course on Buildings: Environments for Collections, 10th – 28th November 2008, Jakarta, Indonesia

Appendix 1: Partners Profiles
CollAsia 2010 is a partnership between SEAMEO-SPAFA (Southeast Asian Ministers of Education Organisation Regional Centre for Archaeology and Fine Arts), based in Bangkok, Thailand, and ICCROM (International Centre for the Study of the Preservation and Restoration of Cultural Property), based in Rome, Italy. Both organisations are prominent intergovernmental organisations with recognized expertise in conservation training and successful track records in capacity-building and networking activities. SPAFA is the Regional Centre for Archaeology and Fine Arts. The Centre is under the aegis of the Southeast Asian Ministers of Education Organization (SEAMEO) and is hosted by the Government of Thailand. It operates as an autonomous, international institution. SPAFA's objectives are: to promote and help enrich archaeological and cultural activities in the region; to further professional competence in the fields of archaeology and fine arts through regional programmes and activities and through sharing of resources and experiences; and to advance mutual knowledge and understanding among the countries of Southeast Asia through regional programmes and multiand inter-disciplinary studies, including archaeology, fine arts, architecture, museology, visual arts, art education, performing arts, cultural resource management, cultural heritage management, and tourism.

The decision to found the International Centre for the Study of the Preservation and Restoration of Cultural Property was made at the 9th UNESCO General Conference in New Delhi in 1956 at a time of mounting interest in the protection and preservation of cultural heritage. The intergovernmental organization, now known as ICCROM, was established in Rome in 1959. It is the only institution of its kind with a worldwide mandate to promote the conservation of all types of cultural heritage, both movable and immovable. It currently comprises over 100 Member States. ICCROM aims at improving the quality of conservation practice as well as raising awareness about the importance of preserving cultural heritage. ICCROM contributes to preserving cultural heritage in the world today and for the future through five main areas of activity: training, information, research, cooperation and advocacy.

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CollAsia2010 International Course on Buildings: Environments for Collections, 10th – 28th November 2008, Jakarta, Indonesia

Appendix 2: Contact Addresses

Ms Katriina Simila Project Manager, Collections Unit ICCROM Via di San Michele. 13 I-00153 Rome Italy Tel: (39) 06 58 55 33 05 Fax: (39) 06 58 55 33 49 Email: collasia2010@iccrom.org ICCROM: www.iccrom.org

Ms Patcharawee Tunprawat Researcher/ Project Coordinator SEAMEO-SPAFA 81/1 Si Ayutthaya Rd Dusit, Bangkok 10300 Thailand Tel: (66) 2 280 4022-9 #119 Fax: (66) 2 280 4030 Email: collasia2010@seameo-spafa.org SPAFA: www.seameo-spafa.org

CollAsia2010 Website : http://www.collasia2010.org

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