Grand Quality Hotel Yogyakarta
How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Shuttle bus service
- Continental Breakfast
- Room service
- Swimming pool
Photos of Grand Quality Hotel Yogyakarta
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Travel Blogs from Yogyakarta
... described by Lonely Planet as "the most complex and culturally compelling island in Indonesia."
My first stop was Ubud, which is a small town in Bali with 30,000 people, considered an arts and culture mecca. This is silly but I used to think Bali was just a big beach but it's really a huge island with multiple towns (including Ubud) and multiple beaches that you could spend a month exploring. For me, the defining feature of Bali was the Hinduism, which is ...
... fall asleep. I looked and found a better seat but
altogether it was not a fun flight. The flowers in this airport made up for it.
I discovered a Chinese restaurant with good coffee and "soon kueh", a kind of
sticky dumpling with vegetables not a bad breakfast. In the snooze lounge with
very comfortable chairs, I am resting and writing, next to several loudly snoring
Sunday morning after sleeping for almost 10 hours I feel a
... 10 man to pull u up.
After the trek, we are all sweaty, wet and muddy. Overall, the experience is really good for a girl that lives in the city. Definitely worth to give it a try.
Things to note:
You need to be at least fit as there are minor trekking up and down the muddy slopes. Be prepared to slip and fall and get real dirty.
- Be prepared to get wet at Pindul
- Be prepared to get wet, sweaty and dirty at ...
... sit and smile, dressed in blue outfits, with a traditional Kris (dagger) tucked behind the small of their back, all of this contributes to a remarkable sense of timelessness. Located nearby is the also the Water Castle, I didn't have the opportunity to visit, but of the few people I have spoken to about it, opinion is very much divided.
With my train departing at 3:30pm I left the company of my fellow travellers and headed first to Surabaya and then ...
... like a piece of blutac as the midwife watched over.
But still, it somehow felt fictitious, as though the streets were created for the footstep of the tourist and that the burning of the incense suggested more was to be had: but what? Our last stop before departing the island was Lovina where we encountered en route a plantation growing everything from cocoa, tea, vanilla and, rather exotically, mongoose digested coffee beans that ...