Indonesia is a unitary sovereign state and transcontinental country in Southeast Asia with some territories in Oceania. Situated between the Indian and Pacific oceans, it is the world’s largest island country, with more than seventeen thousand islands. At 1,904,569 square kilometres (735,358 square miles), Indonesia is the world’s 14th-largest country in terms of land area and world’s 7th-largest country in terms of combined sea and land area. It has an estimated population of over 260 million people and is the world’s fourth most populous country, the most populous Austronesian nation, as well as the most populous Muslim-majority country. The world’s most populous island, Java, contains more than half of the country’s population.
The large volcanic nature of the islands has created cloud swept mountains swathed in the green of rice terraces or rainforest, dropping to blindingly bright beaches and vivid blue seas, the backdrop for Southeast Asia’s biggest wilderness areas and wildlife sanctuaries. All of this provides an endless resource for adventurous trekking, surfing, scuba diving, or just lounging by a pool in a five-star resort.
Travel across the Indonesia is gonna be unforgettable memories, in tiny fragile planes, rusty ferries and careering buses. Prepare yourself with plenty of time to cover the large distances to visit. If you only have few weeks, you only have few places to visit to exploring a small area properly rather than hopping across 3000km to see your top ten sights.
If you do have longer time to enjoy Indonesia, try to plan your trip that doesn’t involve much doubling back, consider an open international plane ticket, and try to intersperse lengthy journeys with a few days of relaxation in peaceful surroundings. Also, leave yourself some leeway – if you’re in a hurry with a vital plane to catch, something is bound to go wrong. Having said all this, the places which are hardest to reach are often well worth the effort, and some of the most rewarding experiences come when you least expect them. An enforced day’s malinger between transport in an apparently dull town might end with an invitation to watch an exorcism, or to examine a collection of ancestor skulls over coffee and cigarettes.
Below is the famous place to visit:
The Dago Teahouse walk
The Dieng Plateau
Gunung Merapi and Kaliurang
The Prambanan Plain
The Bromo Region
Kuta, Legian and Seminyak
Pura Tanah Lot
Ubud and around
Amed, Jemeluk and the Far East Coast
Gunung Batur and Danau Batur
Visitors to Indonesia must obtain a visa from one of the Indonesian diplomatic missions unless they come from one of the visa exempt countries. All visitors must hold a passport valid for 6 months as well as a valid return ticket. The immigration officer at the port of entry may ask the passenger to produce any necessary documents (such as hotel reservation and proof of finance)