Ministry Of Coffee
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- Continental Breakfast
- Room service
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Free parking
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TripAdvisor Reviews Ministry Of Coffee Yogyakarta
Travel Blogs from Yogyakarta
... it was better to safe than sorry. I paced up and down in front of the ticket booths, constantly being asked where I was going, and to come with me, look here. Eventually I moved forward to one, checked that the bus had air con, and a toilet and the price was about right, 220,000 rupees and decided to just go with it. I then sat in the bus terminal for 2 hours looking at all the other buses wondering if I'd chosen the right one. Too late, they were all much of a muchness, I think ...
... were stifling. We couldn't find a parking spot upon arrival, which our driver said was "insane" (given his limited English, this was as colorful as he was going to get). Once we got inside, there were people everywhere, and trying to get into any of the individual temples involved waiting in line, and then being crammed into a small room with several other hot sweaty people in a very unpleasant manner. Our guide friendly pointed out that if ...
... devastated the city, but three months later the green grass and leafy trees were back to normal. It is thought that the acidity of this ash cloud may have damaged some of the stone carvings, which were already crumbling. Restoration work continues to bring this monument back to it's original condition and the local people live and hope that they are spared by any further seismic or volcanic activity. The driver took us to a local market where we got a few little nic ...
... level with the rushing water we then had to cross a rather sketch bamboo bridge. This bridge consisted of 3 (or maybe 4) pieces of bamboo strung together to make a platform and one piece at about rib level to act as a railing. I seriously considered not crossing it and turning back since a couple metres below was water rushing over rocks. In the end I decided to cross and I'm so happy that I did. We came across another cave temple carved out ...
... of Independence immediately following World War II, however, Hamengkubuwono IX (the sultan) threw his support behind the Indonesian resistance, unlike most of the other local rulers. The capital of the newly-formed (but not yet recognized) Indonesian republic was in Yogyakarta, due in large part to Hamengkubuwono IX's political and financial support. He allowed the kraton to be used as a hideout for Indonesian troops, who briefly held Yogyakarta. After more ...