Westhill Travel Review: Unseen Asia
If you think you can think you have traveled to every farfetched tourist spots in Asia, think again. We may have beaten you in finding exotic and unseen tourist spots in the region yet. Westhill Consulting Travel and Tours in Jakarta have this outrageous list of must-go places in the most extremes of Asia.
These are the list of some of the many wonders that people living in a melting pot of races are:
Foreigners rarely travel the roads to these lush olive groves, hot springs and wild monkeys. The 817-meter Mount Hoshigajo-san, which translates as “Mount Kingdom of Stars,” is an excellent vantage point for Shodoshima’s scenic landscape, including the famous Kankakei and Choshi-kei valleys. The island’s many hot springs provides reprieve for tired feet after a long day of country rambling.
Ratu Boko, Indonesia
The Yogyakarta region is practically a museum of Indonesia’s dynastic history. The famed Buddhist temple Borobodur and its Hindu counterpart Prambanan typically lure crowds for its detailed relief.
Nearby, however, the oft-overlooked palace complex of Ratu Boko provides an even more imaginative glimpse of the region’s cultural and religious origins.
Set on a ridge called the Thousand Hills, Ratu Boko offers expansive views of Prambanan as well as Java’s most active volcano, Mt Merapi. Only the foundation of the palace remains, as do former bathing pools. A mysterious well near the complex’s cremation site is a place of pilgrimage for the region’s Hindus, who say the water has sacred properties. The archeological site is just a plane away from the country’s capital, Jakarta.
Haputale, Sri Lanka
The misty Haputale is a wonder at dawn like any other hidden mountain secrets in the world. Every morning, bundled up Tamils sell English vegetable but instead of fraud lively scenes, all you is around you is a bizarre mountain ridges. You will definitely find remnants of Sri Lanka’s British legacy in numerous plantations around town.
Son Doong Cave, Vietnam
This is Vietnam’s largest cave is more than 200m high, 150m wide and 5km long. The cave has its own river, jungle and climate. It is located in the heart of Phong Nha Ke Bang National Park in Quang Binh province. The cave has only been open to public for 4 years since it has been discovered by a British traveler in 2010. Warnings to those who would want to camp there though: stray animals are also found inside the cave and there may also be unknown creatures lurking there.