Banyuwangi is now being dressed up to be more attractive to tourists. There are at least three new destinations already prepared a visit from the reservoir of cool, until the beach is gorgeous.
3 new tourist destinations in Banyuwangi:
1. Sidodadi Glenmore Reservoir
Desinasi first for traveler visit when going to Banyuwangi is Sidodadi Glenmore Reservoir. Travel Sidodadi Reservoir (WWS) is opened to the public last December 20, 2015, in the village location of WWS Karangharjo, Glenmore subdistrict, Banyuwangi. Originally the dam was built just to irrigate sugar cane and cocoa farms. However because the scenery is lush and beautiful, the manager finally opened this place as a tourist destination.
In these places, a traveler can enjoy a variety of games that are served ranging from ATVs, duck water and motor circuits. Not only is it to learn about the nature become more interesting to study the dragon fruit orchards and cocoa, there is also a camping ground, a fishing pond, a swimming pool and the inn. A 160-meter flying fox are also available.
The layout of this dam is also located close to the South Ring Road that connects Pacitan to Banyuwangi. Its location is still inline with Glenmore sugar factory is being built.
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It provides the newest information about the hotel
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From racing camels in Alice Springs to swimming with basking sharks off the shore of the Isle of Man all via Tahiti, we’ve got July’s best holidays nailed.
Short haul: Brighton, England It’s summer’s defining dilemma: you want to catch the latest blockbusters but also want to be outside enjoying the weather. What is there for a cinephile to do aside from wait miserably for autumn? Fear not silver-screen scholar, now you can do both.
This July the world-famous shoreline of Brighton will play host to a giant 40sq m (430sq ft) screen erected on the sun-baked pebbles, showing the latest releases, cult classics and sporting events, including Euro 2016 and Wimbledon.
Away from the coastline, Brighton buzzes with all the fashionable flare that you’d expect from London’s east end, so expect cask ale, vintage shopping and renowned art galleries, plus a cone of fish and chips or two, this is the English seaside after all.
Brighton could be your setting for Euro 2016
alice-photo / Thinkstock
Long haul: Papeete, Tahiti
With the mercury melting at the 30-degree mark, things are
Put a pin in the Eiffel Tower for Euro 2016. Jeremy Allen walks us through Paris proper with natural plonk, forgotten Piaf and plenty of spirited bonhomie.
Best old man boozer
Paris is hardly synonymous with old man pubs, but Le Zorba (137 rue du Faubourg du Temple) is a snug space with an assemblage of convivial vintage boozehounds. As one of Paris’ many PMU bars, you can also place a bet or buy some fags.
The cocktail you’ll tell all your mates about
The Experimental Cocktail Bar (37 rue Saint-Sauveur) isn’t just a clever name. Check out Tommy’s Margarita Especial at this Les Halles establishment, a mind-melting tequila Arette mixed with lime, organic honey and bourbon vanilla.
Greatest happy hour
Café Cheri(e) (44 boulevard de la Villette) in Belleville hosts a happy hour between 5pm-8pm and with pints at €3.50, it’s a very happy hour (or three) indeed.
Best natural wine
‘Natural’ plonk is all the rage in Paris right now, and nowhere is more feted than Les Caves de Reuilly terrace wine bar (11 boulevard de Reuilly) in the
Just two and a half hours from London, Bridgend County offers great surfing, award-winning beaches, dramatic landscapes and peak-to-beach cycling.
It’s as much a draw for savvy holidaymakers as it is for television and film crews, with shows like Doctor Who and Torchwood scouting out captivating locations.
The extensive coast and Victorian promenade of Porthcawl are easy to reach, yet Bridgend County still remains a bit of a secret.
Here are five of the best things to see and do in Bridgend County:
Surf some of the best breaks in Britain
It may not be as well known as New Quay or Gower, but Bridgend County has some of the hottest surf breaks in the country, so much so that South African pro surfer Ingemar Cressey recently opened Cressey’s Surf Academy here.
Porthcawl Surf School and Adventures Wales also offer surf lessons throughout the year, while events and festivals extend the surf vibe into the county’s bustling towns.
We recently sent Jack Palfrey to Porthcawl to find out more.
Wander along the Wales Coast Path
The Wales Coast Path is a coastal trail that stretches right around Wales,
Southeast France attracts many visitors looking for sun, palms, beaches and a little taste of happiness throughout the year, but this idyllic part of France also possesses many charming places and monuments, as well as stunning casinos.
For an unforgettable stay in the French Riviera, let us be your guide as we head from east to west to discover some of the area’s must-see cities.
We begin with the most famous destination of the area: Monaco. The world-renowned Principality of Monaco is the perfect mix of luxury, beauty and history. This microstate, run by the Grimaldi Royal Family, houses amazing places such as the Oceanographic Museum and the Harbour.
The Place du Casino square is the centre of the city and the best spot to admire the beauty and luxury of SBM properties like theMonte-Carlo Casino or the Café de Paris Casino. These prestigious venues attract wealthy clients all year round. If you are a fan of luxurious cars and limousines, be sure to visit.
Having dreamt about all this sumptuousness, it is time to head to our second lovely destination: Nice. The city possesses
Cheers, salut, bottoms up – however you say it, nothing beats raising a glass in a new city, country or continent.
Whether you’re a fan of barefoot, surfside imbibing or you prefer sophisticated cocktails in stylish surrounds, you’ll find something to quench your thirst in our new book, 50 Bars to Blow your Mind. Here’s a taster – we’ll see you at the bar.
Not a chance. This is Nordic uber-cool boutique bar action, about 45 minutes’ drive from Reykjavik.
Will I see the aurora borealis?
October to April is the best time for some dazzling light shows. The double-height windows look out across the ice-worn rocks and barren ground with a full sky backdrop. If your vision was up to it, you could probably see forever.
That sounds pretty special.
There’s no question, this place is all about location, location, location. As a part of the Ion Luxury Adventure Hotel, you’ll find a quality drink (though you may have to call for
Ah ha, in true US style this complex is ginormous; in fact it’s the largest museum complex in the world. Made up of 19 museums and galleries and a National Zoological Park.
It sounds like quite a time commitment…
A visit requires at least three days of your time and some military-grade organisational skills. The information centre can help you plan but it’s generally acknowledged that the museums of Natural History, the American Indian, American History, and Air and Space are not to be missed.
OK, get ready. Here’s what’s hot at the Natural History Museum: the ‘Hope Diamond’, the 8-tonne model of an African elephant, the Neanderthal man reconstructions, the mummies, and the live coral reef. At the American Indian Museum don’t miss the Navajo paintings and the photographs by Leuman M Waugh. Get a taste of American History by seeing Edison’s light bulb, George Washington’s uniform and Dorothy’s red slippers. Finish your whistle-stop tour at the Air and Space museum where you’ll see planes piloted by both the Wright brothers and Amelia Earhart, an Apollo command module, and
Pocket-sized Belize may be small in area (second only to El Salvador among Central American nations) but it’s big on adventure. Whether you wish to be Indiana Jones for a day and explore mysterious ancient sites or strap into a fast-paced zipline harness to get your heart racing, the Cayo District is Belize’s undisputed inland adventure hotspot.
If you can drag yourself away from the reef and the dazzling cayes off Belize’s Caribbean coast, Cayo District rewards you with the opportunity to delve deep into the ‘Wild West’ – a world of subterranean caves, Maya ruins and jungle adventures, all of which can be explored on foot, horseback, zipline or kayak. Adventure activities in Belize are well organized and some – such as the main caves – can only be visited by guided tour. The best place to base yourself for Cayo excursions is San Ignacio, a vibrant little traveler town not far from the
The east of the country, hemmed between the inaccessible Highlands and the ocean, feels off even this beaten track. There are stunning landscapes and quirky towns to explore here, and driving along the chiselled fjords is worth the trip alone. The feeling of serenity you get from just being in this faraway corner of a remote island, meanwhile, is utterly precious.
Monsters, sagas and Iceland’s biggest forest
Egilsstaðir is many travellers’ first stop in the east, thanks to its airport. It’s functional rather than thrilling, with numerous accommodation options and several tour and car hire companies.
Just outside town, things get more interesting. To the south stretches Lagarfljót, a long, narrow lake with appealing views and a legendary monster – the worm Lagarfljótsormur has allegedly inhabited its chilly waters since Viking times, and starred in a wobbly video (youtube.com) in 2012.
The lake’s eastern shore is home to Iceland’s biggest forest,Hallormsstaðaskógur. It’s pretty small by the standards of
Ise-Shima is famous as the home of Ise-jingū, one of Japan’s most revered Shintō shrines, and for many travellers the shrine might be all they see of the area. With its ama diving culture, island life, museums and bucketloads of fresh seafood, there’s plenty more to discover in this off-the-beaten-track corner of Kansai.
Across Japan there are around 2000 women who still continue the centuries-old practice of free-diving in the ocean to gather shellfish and seaweed. They are known as ama (海女), and some 800 live and work in the Ise-Shima area. Numbers of ama have dwindled as the population ages (most ama are in their 50s and 60s or older) and younger women choose not to follow their forebears into the sea, but you can still see evidence of a continuing ama culture in the small fishing village of Ōsatsu.
The squawk of a black cockatoo rings out across the bay like the sound of an unoiled hinge. From the water’s edge, a velvet lawn stretches up a hill dotted with fine old sandstone buildings, neat weatherboard houses and a church tower, with flowering gardens and long avenues of oaks set against a backdrop of rustling gum trees. Known as Port Arthur, this small settlement is located in the southeastern corner of Australia’s island state; on a sunny day like today, it’s hard to imagine that this was once one of the most feared places in the British Empire.
For much of the 19th century, the name Van Diemen’s Land – asTasmania was then known – was whispered in dread among those most likely to find themselves on the wrong side of the pitiless Victorian justice system.
Seemingly as close to the edge of the map as it’s possible to go, Van Diemen’s Land was a perfect oubliette, a blessedly distant home for British society’s least wanted. Creaking wooden ships were loaded with convicts, from murderers to the pettiest of thieves, and sent from Mother England on a perilous six-month journey across the ocean.
Croatia’s extraordinary coast has long lured wealthy sailors to its shores, but now, with dozens of operators offering reasonably priced bareboat (hired without crew) sailboat charters, it doesn’t have to be the exclusive cruising ground of the rich. Here is our guide to some of the most rewarding harbours and anchorages in the Central Adriatic.
Idyllic isolation at Krknjaši Blue Lagoon
This stunning anchorage may be less than 13 nautical miles (24km) from the Central Adriatic’s sailing hub of Split, but it feels a world away. There are only a handful of local homesteads dotting the rocky and forested slopes of Drvenik, the island that shelters the lagoon’s shallow azure waters to the north and west, and Krknjas Mali and Veli Krknjas, which sit to the east, are picture perfect deserted islands.
The lagoon’s calm, crystal clear waters are a great place for a peaceful swim or an exploration with a kayak or stand-up paddleboard. There is a small restaurant nestled into the trees on Drvenik, which is accessible by dinghy at the north end of the
Blessed with natural splendour in abundance, Slovenia has been crafting itself a well-deserved reputation for clean, green travel. To supplement its outdoorsy appeal, quirky accommodation is springing up in the scenic countryside, and clever locals are embracing and redefining one of the travel world’s hottest crushes: glamping (or glamorous camping).
Other unusual lodgings are not quite camping but they are far from regulation hotel rooms: you can bed down in giant wine barrels, futuristic cabins or former prison cells. It may just tempt you to plan your Slovenia itinerary based entirely around offbeat sleeping options.
Eco-resort luxury in Bled
A five-minute walk from the southern shore of fairy-tale Lake Bled, Garden Village Bled (gardenvillagebled.com) embraces the eco-resort theme, right down to its charging stations for electric cars. Wooden walkways lead you to three styles of accommodation: the cheapest are small, two-person ‘pier tents’, each built on a jetty over a trout-filled stream. Family-sized tree houses have lots of kid-friendly appeal, or there are safari-style tents with a private hot tub set in your
So, the Sunshine state has summoned you with its swaying coco palms, balmy wetlands and ritzy city life. A trip to Florida (and its 1,350 miles of glorious shoreline) is all that and more – visitors willing to hop into a car and hit the road for some exploring will uncover an intriguing history and diverse pockets of art and culture to boot. Here are five amazing trips to help you see it all on this famously magical peninsula.
South Beach, Miami. Photo by Walter Bibikow / Getty
(Fort Lauderdale, Miami and the Everglades in 10 days)
For sun-kissed decadence with a splash of Latin flavor, journey toward Florida’s southeastern tip (don’t forget to pack your sea legs). Begin with a couple of days of cruising the canals in Fort Lauderdale (‘the Venice of America’), where you can gawk at fancy yachts and waterfront mansions that define the area. Wander past the shops on Las Olas and get brunch at Boatyard, a fabulously revamped restaurant on the water.
Famous for fashion, art, banking, beer and a bar-lined Altstadt (‘Old Town’), Düsseldorf has also developed a big appetite for the new and daring. The state capital of North Rhine-Westphalia on the Rhine River has been showing off its revived sizzle with architecture, neighborhood makeovers and even an ingeniously artistic metro line. What puts all this innovative pop into context, though, is a well-preserved past and treasured traditions. We’ve trained the spotlight on where to find the cutting edge in Düsseldorf’s diverse collection of lived-in locales, traditional haunts and downright historic hoods.
Skyline along MedienHafen. Photo by Allan Baxter / Getty.
Architectural port of call
Where sweat once dripped off dockland workers’ foreheads, creative minds now forge ad campaigns and newspaper headlines. Just past the sky-piercing Rhine Tower, the MedienHafen (‘media harbour’) is Düsseldorf’s most spectacular urban revitalisation project. A cast of international top architects – Claude Vasconi, Richard Meier and Helmut Jahn among them – transformed the city’s old commercial harbor into an Instagram-worthy tableau of avant-garde buildings. Design geeks and photographers will be especially enthralled by Frank Gehry’s Neuer Zollhof, a trio of sculptural high-rises sheathed in stainless steel,
The Hague is often thought of as a buttoned-down town of government institutions, embassies and international law courts, but it has its fancy-free side, situated as it is on the North Sea coast. Superb beaches and dunes stretch up and down the coast for as far as you care to walk or pedal, with the option to swim or sun at every turnoff.
Beachgoers in front of the iconic Kurhaus on the sands of Scheveningen. Photo by Mel Stuart / Getty Images
Golden sands and the Golden Age
Just 2km north of central Den Haag and easily reached by bike or tram, the district of Scheveningen (pronounced ss-CHAY-ven-in-hen, with a throat-clearing gargle on the second syllable) has been a seaside adjunct of the city since the early 1800s. So taken was the artist Hendrik Willem Mesdag with its dramatic seascape, that it became the subject of his most ambitious work, a 360-degree view of the coastline, now on display at the purpose-built Panorama Mesdag. Housed in a glass dome and naturally lit, the 120m circular
With so much keeping travellers occupied in nearby Kyoto and Osaka, it’s not surprising Matsusaka is often overlooked. But while Japan’s star cities may dazzle visitors, this unassuming slice of Kansai quietly pleases those seeking a detour off the tourist trail.
Wander castle ruins, hike to a mountain-top temple, dine on some of the world’s best beef, and sleep soundly under the roof of an historic inn: just a few of the highlights of a day or two in Matsusaka. Beef fans may want to stay for more.
Matsusaka-jō (Matsusaka Castle) was built in 1588 and was in use throughout the Edo period, but today all that remains are the large stones of the foundation, stairways and crumbling walls. The atmospheric ruins have views over the city and are home to a park and garden – in spring the old grey walls are brightened with the blush of cherry blossoms.
It is only 26 miles that separates Blighty from its Gallic neighbour. Hop on a P&O ferry at Dover and within 90 minutes you can hop off at Calais. Drive a little further and there is a clutch of pretty towns. Here’s our choice of five fabulous destinations just across the channel:
This is a medieval market town, famed for its tapestries. It was destroyed in the war but so well restored that the Grand Place and the Place des Heros look very much the historic part. Flemish gabled buildings, quaint squares, fine restaurants, a rich heritage and lively vibe combine to offer an interesting Flemish-Gallic experience. Visit the fine arts museum, Musée des Beaux-Arts (entry €7.50) to see an ornate collection of horse drawn carriages donated by the Chateau de Versailles in Paris. The town is also known for its underground tunnels, such as Wellington Quarry where 1500 soldiers lived during the First World War.
From Calais: 90 minutes via A26 motorway
This pretty fortified town reaches up from the Haut Ville (town), and marks out the the town’s most beautiful section – an ancient, walled, Vieux Ville (old town). Looking upwards,
St Pancras International is not just a railway station, it is a permanent home for the high-speed terminus to Ashford thanks to Southeastern, the Continent thanks to Eurostar, and with its accompanying five star Renaissance Hotel, it may well be the grandest railway station in the world.
Dressed in towering and exuberant Victorian red-brick and coloured stone, this dazzling piece of Gothic architecture looks reminiscent of a Cathedral with its clock tower and spiralling turrets.
Its sprawling interior is a hub for transport both overground and underground, but it is also a hub for humanity: around 48 million travellers and visitors per year set off or stay put to enjoy the retail, dining and cultural opportunities.
Originally built as the Midland railway in 1863 it housed Sir William Barlow’s train shed which looked awesome with high arches made of iron and glass and was one of the great engineering feats of the Victorian age. By 1873 the accompanying hotel Midland Grand Hotel was completed.
Once earmarked for demolition, it was restored instead and in 2007 it became the frontage to a vast gateway for High Speed 1 (HS1), the speedy rail service between Britain and