Catimor Homestay

Address: Jl. Gajahmada 249, Jember, Java, Indonesia | Hotel
 
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*Prices above are provided by partners for one room, double occupancy and do not include all taxes and fees. Please see our partners for full details.
 

Location

This hotel is located on Jl. Gajahmada 249, Jember.
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      TravelPod Member ReviewsCatimor Homestay Jember

      Reviewed by javaindoecotour

      great place

      Reviewed Jul 1, 2012
      by (6 reviews) Banyuwangi , Indonesia Flag of Indonesia

      nice homestay with the beaitiful scenery,coffee plantations and waterfall and natural hot spring.

      This review is the subjective opinion of a TravelPod member and not of TravelPod.com.

      Reviewed by clare_and_will

      Avoid!

      Reviewed Nov 15, 2011
      by (13 reviews) Brighton , United Kingdom Flag of United Kingdom

      We were only there for one night thankfully. There were a lot of flies flying around the outdoor areas huge swarms of them and they kept coming in our room until we turned off the lights outside. there was only a buffet served for dinner at 50000 rupiah a head this is way too expensive. we gave it a miss so i cant comment on the quality of the food. The room was very tired and the bathroom mouldy and dank. I was glad to only be there for a few hours. Oh and there was no wter in the swimming pool either.

      This review is the subjective opinion of a TravelPod member and not of TravelPod.com.

      TripAdvisor Reviews Catimor Homestay Jember

      2.00 of 5 stars Fair
       

      Travel Blogs from Jember

      Baby turtles

      A travel blog entry by hanjolo on Dec 15, 2014

      19 photos

      ... we savoured every last turtles journey into the water - it felt magical! Some were slow, others raced to the water straight away, whilst another sat still looking rather lost and then heading back towards the bucket before we pointed him in the right direction - something tells us he probably won't be the 1 in 1000 that makes it to adulthood!

      All babies successfully in the water, and even a few happy tears from Hannah later, we headed back to ...

      Mt Ijen and Momma turtle

      A travel blog entry by hanjolo on Dec 14, 2014

      22 photos

      ... by a brown sugar factory where they make it from coconut syrup – the coconut tree really is amazing and not a bit of it goes to waste, they use the leaves for roofing, wood for buildings, and the coconut for milk and flesh for eating and the husks make great fire kindling once dried out.

      We made it to the last 20km’s of the drive which would take the longest as it was 4WD’s only from that point and very slow going, The bumpy road zig zagged ...

      Exciting, thrilling Ijen volcano crater climbing!!

      A travel blog entry by patrick.louws on Nov 11, 2014

      40 photos

      ... the crater. After a few minutes we continued our journey and after a half hour we were at the top of the crater. From here began the descent into the still active volcano Ijen. After some time we reached the crater and found out that we can see the smoke and actually blue fire from the crater! There were signs that we were not allowed to go any further down the crater due to dangerous toxic fumes and hot liquid sulfur. The miner couldn't take us ...

      Another Volcanoe, blue sulfur lights and lake

      A travel blog entry by hayclarketravel on Oct 09, 2014

      16 photos

      ... we have arrived, all is good" he smiled and laughed at me. The ferry was really cheap like 45p each and 45mins later we were in Bali. I was really excited to visit Bali. Its touristy so I was looking forward to a rest from traveling and a holiday really in a popular holiday destination, beach bars and I dunno tourist food etc. Our first stop was Pemuteran which we had picked due to being some of Balis best diving and close to the national park if we wanted to do ...

      Ijen - Breathtaking and Eye-Opening

      A travel blog entry by burles on Jul 17, 2014

      6 photos

      ... said the trail was). Once out of the crater, the sulphur still needs to be carried about three kilometres to the nearby valley, where they drop it off. This is probably one of the most dangerous and difficult jobs in the world. And I heard, though I don't know if it's true, that the life expectancy of these workers is only 40 years old. Anyways, they guys were all really nice and they let me take a few photos and touch the sulphur. It ...