Conservation has increasingly been seen as a means of profit accumulation, yet the discussion has been mostly centralized upon the commodification of nature, environmental services, and its derivatives. This debate has unwittingly been constrained by the general misunderstanding that sees conservation as having a rigid dichotomy with production, hence accumulation by conservation is seen as happening through a very limited role of labour. Bringing back value as being produced by labor, this research attempts to see conservation as a productive activity. Building from the historical development of conservation, it sees conservation as a container of overlaping imaginary arenas of values, which brings each labor type to acted it out differently without any sense of internal contradiction (Graeber, 2013). Through a case study in Gunung Leuser National Park, Sumatra, Indonesia, this study conducts a multisited ethnography of a web of labor in conservation to interrogate the rigid dichotomy between production and conservation, and highlights the multiple labor-production relations within a conservation-agrarian setting.