Hotel Makassar Golden
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- Swimming pool
- Room service
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Travel Blogs from Makassar
... has 11 kids and has killed 2 people. Not a bad stat sheet. He was basically booted from the royal family (denounced) and in his defence he was attacked by two guys in Bali when he defended the honour of a Western woman he was touring around. He fled Bali back to Sulawesi, did the right thing and told his father and uncle (who was a big wig of the military) and as punishment was denounced, we assume instead of being committed of murder.
... in our ears, the karsts began to loom over us and the vegetation sprawled out across the river, giving me the feeling that we were entering Arthur Conan Doyle's Lost World. The river took us through small caves and under simple but effective bamboo bridges, used by the locals to get from one segmented area of land to another. As the boat pulled up to the little wooden dock, we were met with a spectacular sight; a beautiful, enclosed valley surrounded by towering ...
... has build in many daily activities to pass the time. (Why is this so much like ASB camp?).
We have 3 "breakout sessions" scheduled for today. At 1000 we're meeting a couple from Kansas to talk about our Bandoeng roots. The wife was born in Batavia and her father was interned as a WW2 POW but remained in Indonesia for 3 1/2 years during the war. Sounds like we might have some things in common to discuss. Our second ...
... we have had on our trip so far. We checked into our room and fell asleep wondering what Macassar would have in stall for us. The following morning we got up late and had the complimentary breakfast, then ventured out onto the streets. Our first mission was to find out about boats, planes and busses out of Macassar to our next port of call. It was a Sunday so getting any info was proving hard and we quickly realized that we didn't want to stay any longer than necessary ...
... connection, but convenience is overrated when it comes to islands. Getting there is the hard part, the rest is easy. Too easy.
The Togians are home to the Bajau, also known as Sea Gypsies. They aren't nomadic anymore, instead living in stilt villages attached to islands, where they subsist and earn a livelihood on what they catch from the sea. They have been doing this forever, but unfortunately at some point began using cyanide and ...