The Lombok island features stunning beaches and bays set against a backdrop of rolling hills. Exploring Lombok is a worthwhile trip, meandering through villages where life largely untouched by tourism and where the people are involved in their day-to-day activities of farming, fish, sea weed, pearl cultivation, boating and fishing, brick making, and other traditional pastimes.
The Komodo dragon is the largest living species of lizard in the world, which is one of World’s Seven Wonders. The Komodo dragon is only found on Komodo island and three other surrounded islands. The Komodo National Park in west Flores occupies an area of 1817 km2 and is still untouched natural wonder.
In 1986, The Park was declared as World Heritage Site and Man and Biosphere Reserve by UNESCO.
Java is Indonesia’s most populated island, and considered the heart of the Archipelago. The country’s metropolises are here, whilst its hinterland is highlighted by magnificent ancient temples, smoking volcanoes and cradle of Javanese culture.
Java’s eco-tourism is varied and a land formed from a chain of volcanoes has created a landscape that is beautiful, lush and never boring.
Yogyakarta and Central Java are synonymous with ancient antiquities, exquisite batiks, gamelan, sublime dances, and shadow puppet.
Time-honored tradition and values of the Javanese are kept alive in the court of Ngayogyakarta Hadiningrat and Pakualam in Yogyakarta, also Kasultanan Pakubuwono and Mangkunegara in Solo.
Java is abundant with spectacular monuments that have stood the test of time. Among other are Borobudur, the largest Buddhist monument in the world and Prambanan, a magnificent of complex of Hindu temples dedicated to Shiva.