Discover Komodo City
Located at the western end of Flores Island in Indonesia’s Nusa Tenggara is Labuan Bajo, a vast fishing village which serves as the one and only gateway to the mythical Komodo National Park and all of its thrilling adventures.
Just the thought of this spiritual Island of Gods immediately evokes a tropical state of mind. This paradise island is a complete package that has it all – The rich culture, enchanting nature, magnificent beaches, deep spirituality, hip establishments, and a flourishing nightlife.
Also known as the green lung of Japan’s Shizuoka Prefecture, the Izu Peninsula is popular for its hot springs, gorgeous coastlines and mountainous terrains with most of its region comprising eroded and deformed volcanoes as a result of tectonic movements.
Shanghai is an eclectic fusion of East and West which elicits history, glamour and mystique all at once. Though outwardly modern, there is rich history at every nook and cranny of this cosmopolitan city that never ceases to invoke intrigue.
Often dubbed the Sunrise of Java, Banyuwangi packs a punch with its mind-blowing adventures and amazing natural wonders that certainly live up to their expectation. Just like Bali, Banyuwangi has many, if not more, hidden gems of its own waiting to be uncovered.
Buzzing with urban exploration and treasured culture, Bangkok is a multifaceted capital where magnificent temples, bustling markets, and snazzy skyscrapers collide, exuding an intoxicating thrill that is simply impossible to resist.
Discover and experienece the beautiful scenery around our hotel.
With a tiny land size that is no larger than a football field, this crescent-shaped sandbar in the middle of the ocean is a supreme spot for relaxing, snorkelling or simply taking a dip in its crystal clear waters.
With only about 6,000 of these world famous beasts left on the planet, the endangered Komodo dragons have inculcated both fear and intrigue for decades.
There are only seven of these natural wonders on the entire planet, and this pastel paradise is just as breathtaking as the travel enthusiasts make it seem online - Rest assured it isn’t merely a filter slapped on those photos.
Beyond Komodo National Park is Wae Rebo, an isolated village perched 1,100 meters above sea level in a valley of mountains, and home to about 50 people of the Indonesian indigenous Manggarai ethnic group.
Also known as the Uluwatu Cliff, Karang Boma is a jaw-dropping limestone overhang with a drop-off of about 100 metres straight down into the ocean that would leave anyone in awe of its surrounding landscape.
A cultural spectacle not to be missed, the Kecak and Fire Dance is a traditional ceremony combining dance, music and theatre with a spectacular sunset as the backdrop – an absolute must-see when in Uluwatu.
Uluwatu has long been a legendary surf destination, and with so many great surf breaks and spots to choose from, it is no wonder that both amateurs and pros never fail to keep going back time and time again.
Regardless of the aesthetic and ambiance you are after, look no further than the exquisite beach clubs scattered around Uluwatu for a fun day out as there is no better way to rest, relax and party in style.
Nature surely takes centre stage in Izu, but not many are aware that the small peninsula also houses a whopping number of museums – over 20 to be exact. There are, of course, the classics, but what really draws people in are the bizarre museums that top the quirky scale for sure.
The fresh water of the Kawazu River surges down the Amagi mountain range through a series of 7 wondrous waterfalls of varying drops, and with it comes a fantastic walking trail by the river that runs through the forest.
Founded by monumental Japanese monk Kobo Daishi in the 9th century, the Shuzenji Temple sits on a small hill and may look absolutely tranquil, but what it conceals is a grim and turbulent history involving power struggles and bad blood within a family.
Spring is inarguably the most loved season in Japan thanks to its world-renowned Japanese cherry blossoms or sakura, which blooms beautifully at this time of the year. In the Izu Peninsula though, sakura season gets an early head start compared to the rest of Japan.
A former industrial area for textiles in Shanghai composed of dilapidated warehouses and factories has now been transformed into the city’s top contemporary art complex housing galleries and art spaces featuring the works of many established and emerging Chinese artists.
Whether you are looking to relive your childhood dreams or have little ones alongside you in need of some fun, a trip to the happiest place on Earth – Disneyland – will never be a bad idea and luckily, Shanghai is home to one of only 6 parks in the world.
Situated 47 kilometres away from Shanghai is a well-preserved ancient water village in the Qingpu district – Zhujiajiao Water Town – that is often dubbed the Venice of Shanghai and boasts nearly 1,700 years of history.
Akin to a dreamy backdrop of a Chinese historical drama, Yu Garden or Yuyuan Garden is a verdant oasis in the middle of Shanghai’s Old City with exquisite scenery, complete with all the essential features and decorations of a classical Chinese garden.
Out of all the peculiar sights to see in Banyuwangi, the Gandrung Terracotta Park is pretty high up on the list for good reason. If anything, its terracotta statues come off a little creepy, but in a super intriguing manner.
There is something special about waterfalls that simply invigorate the soul and as a nature escape in its own right, Banyuwangi is the perfect place to be chasing waterfalls, with each one entailing a whole new experience. This list does not even cover all of them!
Situated 45 kilometres from the Banyuwangi city centre is De DJawatan, a sprawling forest spanning 6 hectares endowed with an abundance of towering trembesi trees, which are capable of soaring up to 40 metres in height.
Within close proximity to Banyuwangi is not one but three national parks that are jam-packed with natural wonders. From panoramic scenery to animals roaming in the wild, these preserved and protected lands extend amazing adventures to die for.
Otherwise known as the River of Kings, the famed Chao Phraya River which covers 12-kilometre banks is deep rooted in Thailand’s history for more reasons than one. Not to mention, some of Bangkok’s most noteworthy sights are best seen by boat through these very banks.
Soak up the good vibes from dawn till dusk as Bangkok’s effervescent nightlife literally has it all. From extremely budget-conscious dives all the way to lavish lounges and taverns, all revelers and movers and shakers have to do is pick their poison.
There are many reasons why this capital city is one of the most visited in the world and besides its irresistible gastronomic offerings, Bangkok extends an out of this world shopping experience at its colossal outdoor markets that run day and night.
Built in 1782, Bangkok’s stunning Grand Palace remains the spiritual core of the Thai Kingdom till this day. Its 218,000 square metre footprint houses royal and throne halls, government offices and the iconic Temple of the Emerald Buddha, Wat Phra Kaew.
Jim Thompson, an American entrepreneur and architect who was integral to the renaissance of the Thai silk industry, mysteriously disappeared with no remains ever found and what was left behind is his ceaseless legacy of textiles, as well as art and other personal belongings.