Tourists flock to Bali, which is famous for its beaches, beaches and beaches. But remember that tourists are looking for Java's cultural beauty not only in terms of beaches, but also in terms of culture and history.
Mayor Jokowi, who is now Indonesia's president, has had a major impact on the tourism industry in Bali and other parts of the country. The city of Sulawesi, Indonesia's second largest city after Jakarta, enjoys great attention as a tourist destination.
The park houses the largest batik museum in the world, the Batik Museum of Sulawesi. It features over 10,000 bat garments and has been awarded by the Indonesian Museum and Records (MURI) for its large Batika collection.
The museum is the second oldest museum in Indonesia, the oldest is the Indonesian National Museum in Jakarta. The Kundalini Yoga Centre, which includes over 50 miniatures of sacred sites from around the world, is a popular tourist attraction in Sulawesi and one of the most popular yoga centres in the country.
There are regular connections to and from the island, including Jakarta (10 hours) and Surabaya (5), and there is an express train to Solo, which includes a stop at Sulawesi International Airport in the city of Solo (8.5 hours). It is accessible, accessible and able to exchange information with other developing countries, and it has the ability to work at speeds of up to 100 km / h and a maximum speed of 50 km / h.
In Surakarta, tourists can also take advantage of the Jaladara, an old steam train launched in the early 20th century, which connects Purwosari Station with Solo Kota Station (5.6 km). The old train from Sulawesi to Kampung Prambanan, one of Indonesia's most popular tourist destinations, costs 100,000 Rp. It is easy to stop at the temple on the way to Yogya service in Pramsbanans or take a local bus from Yogyaksarta to the Tirtonadi terminal.
The distance between Yogyakarta and Solo is only 60 km, and taxis will be happy to take you there. From there you can take a bus from Solo Kota Station (5.6 km) to the city centre to visit the temple.
To learn more about the show, visit the Facebook page of Wayang Orang Sriwedari. When you visit Laweyan, you can learn how batik is made, see how it is made and buy some batik. The tour ends in an upscale shop, but if you only want a few batik and souvenirs, you'll get a better deal at the local shop. Some of the best restaurants in Yogyakarta and Solo are Nasi Liwet (Wongso Lemu Keprabon) in the city center, in a small shopping center with a good selection of restaurants and shops.
Nearby, in Tawangmangu, there is a Cetho temple, also known as Candi Ceto in the country. It was built by the last Hindu ruler Brawijaya V, who travelled on foot to Mount Lawu to build the temple. The temple is of enormous importance to the Hindus living in Indonesia, as it is one of the most important temples in this country, which existed shortly before it adopted Islam as its religion.
Yogyakarta was ruled by the Kasunanan Kingdom, which was ruled by a ruling sovereign, Pakubuwono II, stationed in Solo. The sultanate was split from it, with the ruler and his family leading Yogyaksarta and the rest of the kingdom.
Solo had a governor who ran the city, while the sultan of Yogyakarta was still automatically elected governor by the governor.
Persis Solo was a huge club in the Dutch Indian Islands and in its heyday one of the most successful football clubs in Southeast Asia. They still exist, but besides Persis and Solo there are other clubs, all of which have been playing in the Indonesian Premier League since 2011.
The EKS Pengadilan Tinggi Agama building, one of many beautiful buildings inherited during the colonial period from the Java Bank, the main bank. Known as the "Solohof" or "Javasch" in English and the "Court" in Indonesian, the building is not always a religious court, but it is now home to the Indonesian Supreme Court and also the headquarters of the Persis Solo football club.
Solo is also one of the main centres for batik production, with the Solo Kampung (or "batik market" in Indonesian) in the city of Solo being home to traditional Batali merchants. There are also many restaurants, bars and cafes where people can enjoy the local food and drinks as well as a variety of cultural events. If you visit Indonesia and find out that what you said is true, put that city next on your wish list. Never forget to taste the soul of Surakarta, it tastes just as good as the drink that makes it such a popular tourist destination.
Dawet, known as cendol in West Java and Jakarta, is mixed with small green jelly arms. It tastes best and cools you down on a hot day in Solo and is one of the most popular drinks in Surakarta.