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Indonesia is just a 6 hour flight from Sydney Airport and brings the excitement of South East Asia to Australia’s doorstep. With approximately 17,508 islands and 34 provinces, Indonesia is as ethnically and environmentally diverse. Discover the different cultures, languages, foods and terrains in this thriving and enchanting country.
Bali is Indonesia’s smallest province but one of its most popular tourist destinations. An island of its own, Bali is a tropical escape filled with resorts, beaches and natural wonders. Referred to as ‘The Island of the Gods’, Bali is known for its welcoming locals, great food, and unique Hindu culture. Perfect for honeymoons, couple escapes and family holidays, Bali will leave a lasting impression on every visitor.
The Indonesian territory of Kalimantan accounts for two-thirds of Borneo and is known for its natural rainforests, wildlife and exotic surrounds. For tourists, the attraction of unexplored jungles, mountains and forests is a major drawcard. Home to rare wildlife and plants, Kalimantan is full of discovery and wonder perfect for adventurous couples or solo travellers.
The island of Lombok is more secluded than Bali and offers numerous beachside and water activities. Pristine and secluded beaches, volcanoes, steep mountains, hawkers, jungles, temples and villages, Lombok is a varied landscape suitable for couples and solo travellers. Visit ancient temples or go surfing or diving, the options are endless and you won’t have to fight for a spot on the beach!
Sulawesi Island is located between Borneo and the Maluku Islands, and offers a magnificent array of natural attractions. The island is known for its unusual shape and the numerous active volcanoes that form its unique landscape. An island less travelled, it is a popular destination for more adventurous tourists or those wishing to escape the beach crowds of Bali and see first-hand traditional art, pottery, dances, and natural tropics.
The island of Sumatra is in Western Indonesia and home to over 50 million people. Mountains, volcanoes, rivers, mangroves and swamps all combine to make Sumatra a natural wilderness waiting to be discovered. Sumatra is often referred to as ‘The Africa of Asia’ due to its abundant natural attractions.