The rising global temperatures due to climate change force animals to look for cooler and suitable areas for their habitat. Javan Hawk-Eagle (Nisaetus bartelsi) is an endemic raptor species in Java Island. Its existence is severely endangered due to declining population numbers, low reproduction rates, illegal hunting, and habitat fragmentation. Mount Halimun Salak National Park is one of the conservation areas with the highest Javan Hawk-Eagle population on Java. This area has deforestation, degradation, and forest fragmentation resulting in extensive declining of Javan Hawk-Eagle habitat. This research is to identify the priority areas that need to be restored for the movement of Javan Hawk-Eagle using the MaxEnt and Condatis applications. Variables used for habitat suitability maps were altitude, temperature, rainfall, distance from the river, distance from the road, and types of land cover. Habitat suitability maps were used to determine source and target areas. Data needed for priority areas of restoration using Condatis applications were habitat layer, source and target, reproduction rate, and dispersal distance. The priority area obtained was a comparison between the speeds of Javan Hawk-Eagle colonization between two scenarios called the Business as Usual and forest cover scenarios. The difference in speed of colonization of Javan Hawk-Eagle was the basis in determining priority areas for restoration.