Rumah Palagan Yogyakarta
No availability found through our partners. Please contact the business directly or check some of our recommended alternatives.
Photos of Rumah Palagan Yogyakarta
Travelers also recommend:
TripAdvisor Reviews Rumah Palagan Yogyakarta
Travel Blogs from Yogyakarta
... on how they use wax, parafin anddyes to create amazing peieces. We were invited to look through the works and after debating what was our style, we settled on some cool fish!
We walked down Jl Mrliboro where Ian was stopped a number of times by people admiring Ian's beard. We stopped for some street food before making our way back.
... her favorite Indonesian dish Gado Gado.
Gado-gado in Indonesian literary means "mix-mix" since it is made of rich mixture of vegetables such as potatoes, string beans, bean sprouts, spinach, chayote, bitter gourd, corn and cabbage, with tofu, tempeh and hard-boiled eggs, all mixed in peanut sauce dressing. Two Gado Gado and two large mugs of tea for a pricely sum of £1.20. This was most definitely the preferred option ...
... was so rubbish it was really funny. Firstly we missed it but saw in down the street in the distance. It was so small we managed to run to the front. First there were a band of HarryChrishners I was surprised to see smiling as always. Then some dancers. A guy who might be the sultan, some big bikes and a hole load of badly decorated miniature cars operated by push bikes. We were also told there was free dancing near the palace but this was neither near ...
9.7.2014 Yogyarkata, Indonesia Km: 67909 Again motocyclework / Erneut Töffarbeiten
After an additional rest day it goes on, but I notice after a short trip that the motorbike is still not ok. I cannot test everything, because of too much traffic. Finally, it is one of the slowest days with an average speed of about 27 km/h (without breaks!) on 150 kilometers.
In Yogyakarta I try to fix again the stuttering of the motorbike to get away. ...
Today we explored the historic section of the city which dates back to the mid 1700s. This part of Indonesia still has a Sultan. So our first stop was his palace. It's not very impressive. The part that's open to the public is rather void of character. It doesn't deter thousands of school children from visiting from all over the countryside delivered by huge busses. The current Sultan, unlike his predecessors, has only one wife and ...