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Alt 21-12-2006, 12:53   #1
Benjamin
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Urlaubsausflüge in den Regenwald

Indonesien:
http://de.wikipedia.org/wiki/Indonesien
Wechselkurs IDR zum Euro:


Was die Dinge kosten: http://www.lonelyplanet.com/worldgui...ndonesia/money





Indonesien-Karte, die man mit Zoom vergrößern kann:
http://www.seasite.niu.edu/indonesia...ndo-map-fs.htm

Diverse Karten von Teilgebieten Indonesiens:
http://www.indonesiaphoto.com/content/view/17/43/

Indonesien, der größte Staat Südostasiens, ist mit 280 Millionen Einwohnern die viertgrößte Nation der Welt. Die Republik verteilt sich auf 33 Regionen mit ca. 17000 Inseln, von denen aber nur 6000 bewohnt sind. Sie erstrecken sich von der Südspitze Malaysias bis nach Australien.

Der Archipel gehört zu den artenreichsten Regenwaldgebieten auf der Erde. Auf Borneo, Sumatra, Westjava, Neuguinea, den Molukken und Sulawesi herrscht ganzjährig feuchtes schwüles Tropenklima. Die Temperaturen liegen zwischen 24°C bis 28°C..

Die Hauptinseln sind:
Sumatra , die sechstgrößte Insel der Welt mit einer Gesamtfläche von über 50.000 km².
Die Insel ist reich an Bodenschätzen und hat eine einmalige Fülle an sehr seltenen Tier- und Pflanzenarten zu bieten. Besonders beliebtes Reiseziel ist hier der Toba-See mit den ehemals kriegerischen Kannibalenvolk der Batak und die Insel Nias mit ihrer Megalithkultur. Es sind zahlreiche Naturschutzgebiete eingerichtet worden. In den Schutzgebieten Bengkulu, Gedung Wani und Mount Loeser werden geführte Safaris angeboten, bei denen man Tiger, Elefanten, Tapire und Nashörner aus der Nähe beobachten kann.

Borneo , nach Grönland und Neuguinea die drittgrößte Insel der Welt, ist ein Paradies für Dschungel-Trekking Touristen und die Heimat des Orang-Utans und der Nasenaffen. Wegen der vielen Mangrovensümpfe ist die Insel schwach besiedelt und schwer zugänglich. Der größte Teil ist mit dichtem Urwald bewachsen.
Auf Borneo haben 3 Staaten Territorialansprüche, das Sultanat Brunei, Malaysia und Indonesien mit seiner Region Kalimantan.

Java ist die Hauptinsel hat auch die höchste Bevölkerungsdichte und die beste Infrastruktur Indonesiens. In der Hauptstadt Jakarta leben mehr als 11 Mill. Menschen, auf der gesamten Insel sind mehr als 127 Mill. Die Insel hat unterschiedliche Landschaften die den Reiz eines Besuches ausmachen. Es gibt Regenwälder, Savannen, Mangrovensümpfe und Vulkane. Java gehört zum pazifischen Feuerring, einem Vulkangürtel der den gesamten pazifischen Ozean umgibt, auf der Insel gibt es 38 Vulkane wovon die meisten aktiv sind. Die bekanntesten und gefährlichsten sind Bromo (2328 m.) und Merapi (2980 m.).
Wunderschöne Nationalparks in den Bergen und kilometerlange Sandstrände. gepaart mit bemerkenswerten Zeugnissen vergangener Kulturen wie z.B. die Tempel Borobudur und Pambanan beide in der nähe der alten Hauptstadt Yogyakarta, machen die Insel zu einem populären Ziel für Indonesienreisende.

Sulawesi auch Celebes genannt liegt zwischen Borneo und Neuguinea. Die Insel ist wie die meisten in Indonesien vulkanischen Ursprungs und von unregelmäßiger Gestalt, die in Ihrer Form an einer Krake erinnert. Im zentralen Bergland führen starke ganzjährige Niederschläge für eine üppige Vegetation mit dichtem Regenwald, wo sich noch archaische Stämme befinden die auf dem Niveau von Steinzeitmenschen leben. Im Süden liegt der Naturschutzpark Bantimurung mit tausenden exotischen Schmetterlingen. Torajaland ist als »Land der himmlischen Könige« bekannt. Der Touristische Schwerpunkt konzentriert sich auf den Süden im Toraja Land mit seiner bizarren Gebirgslandschaft aus steil aufragenden Felswänden in denen Terrassenfelder eingebettet sind. Das Volk der Toraja ist bekannt für seine rituellen Totenfeiern, wo die Begräbnisse mehrere Tage andauern und viele Dutzend Büffel und Schweine geopfert werden. Die Toten werden bei den ehemaligen Kopfjägern nicht begraben, sondern in vorher geschlagenen Felslöcher bestattet.

Irian Jaya der Westteil von Neuguinea der zweitgrößten Insel der Welt ist reich an Rohstoffen und Bodenschätzen, hier befindet sich die größte Goldmine der Welt und der höchste Berg Ozeaniens der Puncak Jaya mit seinen 5030 m. Im tropischen Regenwald der Insel leben noch Hunderte negride Völker mit ebenso vielen Sprachen, die sich von Jagen und Sammeln ernähren und in Höhlen leben. Der Besuch der Insel ist nach wie vor ein Abenteuer und hat Expeditionscharakter, die meisten Regionen können nur mit polizeilicher Genehmigung bereist werden. West Papua (Irian Jaya) bildet die westliche Hälfte der Insel Neuguinea. Ein Großteil des Landes ist mit undurchdringlichem Regenwald bedeckt. Eine zentrale Gebirgskette zieht sich von Ost nach West mit dem höchsten Berg im Westen, Puncak Jaya (5050 m). West Papua ist eines der letzten unerforschten Gebiete der Welt.

Die Molluken sind auch als Gewürzinseln bekannt, hier werden seit dem 16. Jh. wertvolle Gewürze wie Muskatnuss und Gewürznelke kultiviert.
Die Inseln bieten tropische Landschaften mit Vulkanen, seltenen Vogelarten und schneeweißen Sandstränden.

Bali ist die beliebteste Insel Indonesiens und zählt zu den schönsten Inseln weltweit. Malerische Landschaften mit immergrünen treppenförmig angelegten Reisterassen, eine üppige Vegetation und bunte Tempelfeste der friedfertigen hinduistischen Bevölkerung, ziehen schon seit Jahrzehnten Touristen aus der ganzen Welt an. Die Insel ist mit seinen an der Küste kilometerlangen Palmengesäumten Stränden das beliebteste Urlaubsziel der Australier.

Neben den Tourismus http://reise.idealo.de/land/Indonesien-ID/ ist der Export von Tropenhölzern Indonesiens wichtigster Wirtschaftszweig.

Klima und Reisezeit: Tropenklima mit Temperaturen um 30 Grad.
Während der Regenzeit von November bis April kann die Luftfeuchtigkeit 95 Prozent erreichen. Die beste Reisezeit ist von April bis Oktober, ab August muss aber mit Waldbränden gerechnet werden.

Große Städte sind Jakarta, Surabaya, Medan, Bandung, Semarang, Palembang

Im Westen herrscht bis auf 1.000 m Höhe tropischer Regenwald vor. Die Monsunwälder auf Java und im Osten von Indonesien werfen in der Trockenzeit ihr Laub ab. In den Küstengebieten findet man große Mangrovenwälder.

Bukit Lawang Sumatra Indonesien
"Die Idee ist Tourismus in den Regenwald als Einnahmequelle für die Bevölkerung einzuführen, so dass die Bevölkerung nicht den Holzbaronen verfällt oder den Wald für Nutzfläche rodet. Außerdem wird dadurch das Augenmerk auf die Region gesetzt, sodass Willkür nicht ohne öffentliche Registration stattfinden kann. Die Touristen selber können durch Expiditionen in den Regenwald an die Schönheit und Wichtigkeit des Regenwaldes herangeführt werden und werden aufjedenfall Orang Utans sehen. Und vielleicht kann man sie dann auch zu dem Schutz des Regenwaldes gewinnen. Somit wird der Wald geschützt, der Bevölkerung vor Ort geholfen, den Bösewichten auf die Finger geschaut und die Touristen aufgeklärt."
http://www.bukit-lawang.de.vu/
http://www.dharssi.org.uk/travel/Ind...kitlawang.html
http://www.travelpod.com/travel-blog...wang/tpod.html

Arbeitsgruppe für Demokratie, Menschenrechte und Umweltschutz in Indonesien und Osttimor e.V.:
http://home.snafu.de/watchin/

CALENDAR OF EVENTS: http://jpn3.budpar.go.id/page.php?ic=701&mon=7

3 Verschiedene Nationalparks in Indonesien:
http://www.dharssi.org.uk/travel/#indon

The Gunung Leuser national park:
http://www.trijaya-travel.com/htm1/tangkahan.php
http://marianneberlin.blogspot.com/2...m-holzweg.html

Organ-Utans von Kalimantan
http://www.sueddeutsche.de/reise/art...484/print.html

"Trans Borneo Exploration"
http://www.guideboard.net/urlaub/tou...ation-439.html

Tesso Nilo:
http://www.wwf.de/regionen/indonesie...ra-tesso-nilo/

Regenwald-Reservat Tajau Pecah
http://www.birdlife.ch/d/projekte_inter_sumatra.html

INDONESIAN NATIONAL PARKS HOMEPAGE:
http://www.geocities.com/RainForest/4466/

Indonesia - Rainforest Portal:
http://www.rainforestweb.org/Rainfor...sia/Indonesia/

Dia-Show-Präsentation: http://assets.panda.org/downloads/ho...ion_v1_swf.swf

Heart of Borneo forests: http://www.panda.org/about_wwf/where...ests/index.cfm

Wild Indonesia: http://www.pbs.org/wildindonesia/wild.html

Ecotourism at Komodo National Park:
Komodo National Park encompasses 603 square kilometers of land and 1,214 square kilometers of marine waters. It contains three large islands (Komodo, Rinca, and Padar) and many smaller islands. http://www.nature.org/aboutus/travel...l/art7196.html

Bunaken National Park, Indonesia
Bunaken National Park (BNP) is a marine protected area on the coast of North Sulawesi, Indonesia.
http://www.effectivempa.noaa.gov/sites/bunaken.html

West Bali National Park
This National Park is about 19,000 hectares, lying from the coast to the shore, all the way up to the mountain area. There is only one resort inside the West Bali National Park called The Waka Sorea. This hotel is on the west side of the Singaraja. Being part of the Bali Barat National Park . sailing, sea kayaking, trekking through the national park or snorkeling and diving at the Menjangan Island. Bali National Park: Sumberklapok Village, Gerokgak, Buleleng District, Bali
http://www.streetdirectory.com/trave...ional_park.php
Waka Shorea Resort Bali:
West Bali National Park is Bali's largest and most important national park with unspoiled white sand coral and shell encrusted beaches, crystal clear waters, living coral, and Menjangan Island, where you'll find one of the most spectacular underwater environments in Indonesia. Waka Shorea nestles on a protective peninsula, a ten-minutes boat ride from the mainland. Fourteen bungalows and two villas uniquely designed to exist in harmony with the landscape, a restaurant at tree top level and one the waters edges, and a fresh water pool. A comprehensive range of activities tailored to the area : canoeing, diving, snorkeling, nature treks seeking native deer and the silver leaf monkey, and quiet picnics on desserted beaches. Waka style and comfort in an environmentally aware and eco-friendly resort. Luxury in a jungle setting.
Hotel Address: West Bali National Park, Singaraja, Bali, Indonesia
http://www.ratestogo.com/Hotel/EN/Wa...ea_Resort_Bali
http://www.fugly-bali.org/hotels/wak...menjangan.html

Sobek Bali Utama, Jungle Trekking: http://www.balidiscovery.com/tickets...ity.asp?Id=281

As far as tourism is concerned, West Bali has remained less explored. Aware of its tremendous potential, Bali is looking west for future tourism. The topography consists largely of forested highland in the middle and farmland in the lower peripheries. There are few star-rated hotels, and no discotheques or other places of night entertainment.
In progress is the US$70 million Menjangan Jungle and Beach Resort, which is designed as a luxury lodge within the park. The project is located in Pejarakan village, about 16 kilometers east of the western port of Gilimanuk, or 60 kilometers west of Buleleng. $500 per night
West Bali National Park: The area in general has long been well-known as a world-class place for diving, surfing and snorkeling around the unpopulated Menjangan island, adjacent to the park. 40,000 people visit the park every year. Despite the large number of visitors, the revenue is small due to the lack of facilities. In the long run, the park will introduce a guided tour to parts of the jungle to see critically endangered animals. The Park is only two kilometers east of Gilimanuk port in the western tip of Bali. The journey takes about three hours from the provincial capital of Denpasar by bus.

Archive for the National Parks of Indonesia
http://www.planetmole.org/archives/n...-of-indonesia/

Sarinbuana Eco-lodge: Part of old Bali, located at 750m on the slopes of Mount Batukaru in central Bali, only 1½ hours from Kuta & Ubud. protected rainforest is just 5 minutes away!

http://www.baliecolodge.com/

Bali (Blutegel): http://www.adventureweb.de/denpasar.html

http://www.schwarzaufweiss.de/indonesien/irian1.htm

sumatra: gunung leuser nationalpark
http://www.perc.at/dat/fotos/fotos-l...aften/d441.htm

Alter Reiseführer: Indonesien. Java, Sundainseln, Sumatra, Sulawesi
http://www.amazon.de/dp/3765430706/r...&creative=8450

Indonesien-Diskussionsforen:
http://www.indonesia-forum.de/wbboar...=65b9ff84a0d79
http://www.pervan.de/reiseberichte/Indonesien-Forum

Geändert von Benjamin (15-01-2007 um 17:49 Uhr)
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Alt 21-12-2006, 15:02   #2
Benjamin
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Way Kambas National Park:
The park is almost entirely flat (elevation between 0-60 metres a.s.l.). As such the park is characteristic of the coastal lowland plains of eastern Sumatra. Approximately 1,300 km2 in extent, the park was originally established as a wildlife reserve in 1937, but between 1954 and 1974 was intensively logged. In 1978 it was proposed as a national park, with provisional declaration in 1989 and final declaration in 1997. Way Kambas consists of swamp forest and lowland rain forest, but was extensively logged before becoming a reserve in 1972 so there is little primary forest. It is dominated by a mosaic of Imperata cylindrica grassland and secondary forest habitat types, primarily a result of intensive logging operations in the past, but maintained by frequent fires and seasonal flooding. A central core area of the park is characterised by relatively intact primary tropical rainforest. The average of raindrops is about 2000 mm/year.
http://www.geocities.com/RainForest/4466/kambas1.htm
http://www.rhinos-irf.org/irfprogram...ssrs/index.htm
http://www.lairweb.org.nz/tiger/way.html
http://www.indecon.or.id/ecosites/waykambas.html
http://www.tigertrust.info/latestnews.htm Trockenzeit, Feuergefahr, Mangel an Wasser ?!?
http://www.indonesia-tourism.com/lam...ay_kambas.html

National parks of Indonesia:
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Categor...s_of_Indonesia

Geändert von Benjamin (08-01-2007 um 16:48 Uhr)
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Alt 21-12-2006, 15:22   #3
Benjamin
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Thailand:

Thale Ban National Park
War selber schon dort gewesen; persönliche Meinung: Grandios und noch wirklich "dicker, fetter Dschungel" - überquellend an Leben, das man sieht und hört! Für diese Einschätzung gibt es sichere Qualitätsmerkmale:
- SEHR viele Blutegel sind vorhanden, nach wenigen Schritten hat man schon welche an den Schuhen
- SEHR laute Insekten, Lautstärke war kaum zu glauben!
Kleidung trocknet kaum, es ist sehr schwül. Wer wandern will sollte daher viel trinken und einen guten Kreislauf haben. Das ist Thailands ursprünglichster, "tropischster" Regenwald!
http://www.dnp.go.th/parkreserve/asp...?npid=188&lg=2
http://thailandbirding.com/destinati...hale-ban-6.htm
http://www.worldisround.com/articles/212908/index.html

Allgemein:

Rettet den Regenwald e.V.


Sound-Impressionen aus dem Regenwald Südostasiens
Regenwald Südostasien, Audio-CD mit 16-seitigem Beiheft, Spielzeit 76:06 Minuten, ISBN 3-935329-26-1, Preis EUR 14,95

Geändert von Benjamin (21-12-2006 um 18:52 Uhr)
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Alt 02-01-2007, 11:33   #4
Benjamin
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Beiträge: 9.337
Ujung-Kulon-Nationalpark, Java, Indonesien
This national park, located in the extreme south-western tip of Java on the Sunda shelf, includes the Ujung Kulon peninsula and several offshore islands and encompasses the natural reserve of Krakatoa. In addition to its natural beauty and geological interest – particularly for the study of inland volcanoes – it contains the largest remaining area of lowland rainforests in the Java plain.
Ujung Kulon has large tracts of undisturbed lowland rainforest, swamps and beaches. Because it is protected on three sides by sea, and on the fourth by the Honje mountains, it has provided a refuge for wildlife, some of which are now rare in the rest of heavily populated Java (population: over 100 million).
Though reaching Ujong Kulon is expensive and usually involves a long boat ride which, except for the dry season, can be a rough trip, it is now one of the most popular National Parks on Java. Even the thought of the recommended malaria shots don't seem to put visitors off. Fortunately, access to the area is strictly controlled and a permit must be gained for entry, while guides are required for those wanting to hike through the park.

PRIMARY FOREST: The most obvious characteristic of these areas are large trees with high canopies and more open undergrowth which usually makes walking in this type of forest not difficult.
The largest area of primary forest in the park streches from the highest point of the Gunung Honje Range to the south coast. On the Ujung Kulon Peninsula, roughly a third is primary forest. It covers most of the Gunung Payung Range with a narrow band crossing eastward to a large oval-shapped tract in the central Telanca Plateau. Peucang island aalso has a fine, although unusually spacious example while on Panaitan island it is isolated to the slopes of Gunung Raksa.

SECONDARY FOREST: The young secondary forest lies between the primary forest and the coast, occupying most of the Ujung Kulon Penninsula, Panaitan Island and the lower slopes of the Gunung Honje Range. The density of the vegetation can make this type of forest impenetrable and jungle-like in places.

COASTAL FOREST: The most outstaanding trees of the coast include the pagoda-shaaped ketapang and the robust nyamplung which has bunches of bright green fruit resembling large marbles.
The mangroves forest of Ujung Kulon are mainly situated along the shores of Welcome Bay and their root systems can vary in appearance. Some are stilt-like, as found in the suprisingly attractive mangrove lined rivers of the Cihandeuleum and Cikabeumbeum. Another species has roots poking above the mud allowing them to breathe at low tide and these can be seen south of Tamanjaya. Yet another has tendril-like roots hanging from lower branchhes.

Accommodation:
For your visit's convenience, our company provides lodging in three sites, namely Taman Jaya village (the last village at the park eastern border) , Handeleum island (a group of small island on the Selamat Datang bay, the biggest bay of Ujung kulon peninsula) and Peucang island.

The first two sited provides only simple accommodations without restaurant, while at Peucang island we possess much better accommodation and restaurant.

Air conditioned rooms available which are equipped with communal lounge, private verandah, mini bar, hot and cold shower.
Non air conditioned accommodation available for budget visitors.
Both type facing an open grassland on where faunas often to be gathered.

Our restaurant at Peucang island serves both Indonesian and Western menu.

Transportation:
The easiest way to reach the park is by boat from Labuan fishig village (approximately 155 km to the west of Jakarta).

There are 2 kinds of boats available, namely speed boat and normal boat. In the good weather the speedboat requires roughly 2 hours while the normal boat requires 5 hours one way from Labuan to the park
http://www.lairweb.org.nz/tiger/ujung.html
http://www.unep-wcmc.org/protected_a...wh/ujungk.html
http://www.unep-wcmc.org/protected_a...wh/ujungk.html
http://www.tanjunglesung.com/act_park.html
http://www.advecoindonesia.com/home.htm
http://www.markuskappeler.ch/fot/frafot.html
http://whc.unesco.org/pg.cfm?cid=31&id_site=608
http://www.geocities.com/rainforest/4466/ukulon1.htm
ACCOMODATION AND SERVICES: http://www.geocities.com/rainforest/4466/ukulon9.htm
Power-Point-Präsentation: http://www.icriforum.org/itmems/CD1/...n_AIbrahim.ppt
Google-Suche (Englisch): http://www.google.com/search?q=+%22U...&start=20&sa=N

How to get there:
Get a bus or drive from Jakarta to Desa Sumur. From Desa Sumur get a 3 hours boat trip to Laban. On the way you could see TamanJaya village, the very west village on Java Island. From Laban go across the rainforest to Pos Karang Ranjang. On rainy season the track might be hellish : thick mud and water to your knees all the way. On dry season it'd be FINE I believe. From Pos Karang Ranjang go further to Cibondawoh beach through another Rainforest. Cibondawoh Beach is astounding with it's high tides,blue water, and pearly beach. That's the end of day 1.

The next day, prepare for a long journey on the seaside. 13 km walking on the seaside from Cibondawoh to Cikeusik. and go further to Pos Cibunar through rocks, rainforest and plain green grass fields. the view along the way is astounding.totally amazing.

at Cibunar, you could go snorkeling or have a bath at Cibunar river.

Go further through the great rainforest to Pos Cidaon, where you could see wild bulls on its vast grass field. Further is the primadona of Ujung Kulon : Peucang Island. Have a 1/2 boat trip from Cidaun, and go snorkel at Peucang. You could see quite great corals with its varies kinds of fishes. Though it may not as good as Lombok's or Bunaken, it offers great sites for snorkeling after long walk through Rainforest. Luckily though it was raining but at the time I landed at Peucang the sun is shining--great for snorkeling, though, temporarily.

Peucang Island can also be reached easily by boat from Carita or Labuan. But Trekking was helluva experience, I'm telling you.

Peucang is our last resort. We went back to Labuan, Desa Sumur by long boat trip--in quite a storm. We then go back to Jakarta, and me, further to Bandung, where I come from.

Must Bring Items : Camera! with wide and long zoom, Snorkeling equipment, swimsuit, raincoat, rainforest equipment, binoculars, medicines, bugs repellent and use a good mountain sandals.

Ujung Kulon: Beach:


Ujung Kulon: Volcanic soil:





August 1st, 2006:
There are two islands ideal for sun-bathing, walking and swimming in Ujung Kulon National Park. Those two islands are Peucang and Painaitan.
There are many dive sites on the nothern reef of Peucang and Panaitan has big reef platforms that are good for exploring on foot at low tide.
The port of Labuan is the closest way to reach both islands where you can hire fishing boats.
The route to Labuan from Jakarta is Jakarta - Tanggerang - Cilegon - Anyer and Labuan.
The fine hotel is only in Anyer, but you can still find some others hotel as well.



"Paddling the Cigenter River was an unbelievably fantastic experience. It's remarkably peaceful and lovely here, yet full of primeval, Jurassic Park stuff—rain forest and trees that have fallen into the river. The rich colors of the place are so beautiful, and the strong tropical sun creates great pools of mottled light on the river's surface."
—Photographer Martin Westlake
http://www.nationalgeographic.com/ad...0/photo_2.html

On the Ground in Ujung Kulon: Ecotourism
Bringing tourists to the Park

At Taman Jaya village, on the western side of the Park, what is left of the road peters out and ends. Wary travellers climb off their motorbikes with a mixed feeling of relief, and apprehension of the unavoidable ride back the way they came.
But Taman Jaya is a good place to stop, a peaceful hamlet located right next to the jetty from which boats set off to the Park, across the bay. This is also the place where KAGUM, an ecotourism venture set-up by WWF, has based its modest headquarters.

Enter KAGUM
KAGUM, which means 'admire' in Indonesian, is a cooperative that was formed with assistance from WWF in 1999, and that is operated by people from Taman Jaya. Its members provide the range of ecotourism associated services including guides, homestay, water transport etc.

WWF helped with capacity building and provided financial support for transportation and communications. Today, training for management is ongoing.

The programme
A tour with KAGUM may involve trekking and wildlife watching (above and under water). The tours range from 2 to 5 days and provide opportunities for aficionados of canoeing, snorkelling and trekking to see the best of what nature can provide.

Tours are organized and executed by trained staff from local communities around the National Park. This provides additional income for local people, making it possible for them to avoid extracting natural resources from Ujung Kulon's forests to make a living.








Satellitenaufklärung möglich über: http://www.wikimapia.org/#y=-6708254...4&z=11&l=0&m=a
Unten der Ujung-Kulon-Nationalpark auf Java, Indonesien

Geändert von Benjamin (15-02-2013 um 22:13 Uhr)
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Alt 02-01-2007, 11:43   #5
simplify
letzter welterklärer
 
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das problem ist nur, wenn zuviel touris kommen, dann ist es mit dem paradies bald vorbei
__________________


Der ideale Bürger: händefalten, köpfchensenken und immer an Frau Merkel denken
simplify ist offline   Mit Zitat antworten
Alt 02-01-2007, 16:58   #6
Benjamin
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West-Java mit dem obigen Nationalpark:



Indonesische Nationalparks (Auswahl):

Geändert von Benjamin (03-01-2007 um 23:01 Uhr)
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Alt 03-01-2007, 23:47   #7
Benjamin
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Die große Bedrohung für den Regenwald sind übrigens nicht die Touristen, die ihn besuchen, sondern die Verbraucher von Papier, Pappe und edlen Möbeln - auch hier bei uns in Europa. Die Globalisierung bringt es leider mit sich, dass billige Quellen von Zellstoff angezapft werden - inkl. Regenwald u. arme Menschen als Arbeiter in dessen Nähe. Sofern Einheimische tatsächlich Brandrodung betreiben (um eigene Felder anzulegen) kommen sie hinsichtlich Zerstörungsausmaß nicht einmal annähernd an die giergetriebene Plünderung durch die Holz- und Zellulosefabriken heran.

Auf Sumatra (Indonesien) soll es praktisch keinen Tieflandregenwald mehr geben - trotz Schutzmaßnahmen. Der Wald ist dort zu gut erreichbar - und damit zugänglich für die Holzindustrie. Das muss man sich einmal vorstellen: Das Gebiet liegt knapp unter dem Äquator und hat praktisch keinen Tieflandregenwald mehr!

Wo gibt es noch Regenwald?






Quelle der Karten: http://www.wri.org/ , hier zitiert nach http://www.waldportal.org/tropenfron...ten/index.html

Definition Tropischer Regenwald: http://de.wikipedia.org/wiki/Tropischer_Regenwald

- Hat mehr als 2000 mm Niederschlag (im Jahresmittel). In Deutschland regnet es 560mm im Jahr.

- Höhenabhängigkeit: Der Begriff tropischer Regenwald kennzeichnet ein Ökosystem, das eine Vielzahl an Wald-Typen umfasst:
0 - 800 m Höhe: Tiefland-Regenwald, keine Jahreszeiten, nur einen Tagesgang, keine Trockenzeit
800 - 1500 m Höhe: Berg-Regenwald, Nebel bildet sich, manche Pflanzen haben Luftwurzeln
jenseits von 2000 m Höhe: Nebelwald

Geändert von Benjamin (04-01-2007 um 23:20 Uhr)
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Alt 04-01-2007, 00:58   #8
Benjamin
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Indonesien (Borneo), Kalimantan: Tanjung Puting National Park
Tanjung Puting is covered by a complex mosaic of diverse lowland habitats. It contains 3,040 sq km2 of low lying swampy terrain punctuated by blackwater rivers which flow into the Java Sea. Tanjung Puting sits on a peninsula that juts out into the Java Sea. The peninsula is low lying and swampy with a spine of dry ground which rises a few feet above the omnipresent swamp. Towards the north of Tanjung Puting is characterized by gentle hills and gold-bearing alluvial plains. Maps of the region commonly portray a ridge of mountains coming down into Tanjung Puting. This ridge does not exist, in fact, nowhere does the altitude rise above 100 feet in Tanjung Puting. Although Tanjung Puting has suffered some encroachment from human activity, the Park area is still wild and pristine.
http://www.geocities.com/RainForest/4466/puting2.htm
Tolle Karten:
http://www.orangutan.org/facts/distribution.php
http://www.orangutan.org/facts/maps.php

http://www.goarchi.com/archo/provinc...ngnationalpark
http://www.bootsnall.com/travelstori...angutan2.shtml
http://www.mesra.com/tour/tanjung-puting.html
http://www.adventureindonesia.com/orangutan-accom.htm

Travelling to Tanjung Puting National Park: http://www.orangutan.org/facts/traveltp.php
http://www.orangutan.org.uk/download...ng-to-TPNP.pdf

http://www.bloomington.in.us/~dory/orangutan.html
http://www.ms-starship.com/sciencenew/orangutans.htm

Tour: http://www.adventureindonesia.com/orangutan-accom.htm

Unterkunftsmöglichkeiten und Anfahrt, Hinweis auf "Natai Lengkuas" als Basis für Wanderungen in den Regenwald: http://www.eaga.org.bn/eaga/forestry...ing/Puting.htm
... allerdings auch mit andauernden Hinweisen, dass man mit dem Schnellboot fahren könne:

NATAI LENGKUAS
It located in Sekoyer riverside, left side to the north side. Orang-utan, Bekantan, and other primate type are also met in this area. Recreation in open nature like hiking that passes the tropical rainforest is very compatible area, while the footpath have been provided.

Natai Lengkuas

Established in the 1970’s as a guard post. Natai Lengkuas is located on the boundary of the park, some 45 minutes (by klotok) upstream from where the right branch of the Sekonyer River leads to Camp Leakey.

Recently, Natai Lengkuas was burned down by loggers under suspicious circumstances. Carey Yeager, who had dedicated her research to the proboscis monkey was chased out of her research site together with all her staff.

Before, this area supported a proboscis monkey (or Bekantan) research project. Bekantan sometimes sleep in relatively large groups along the river at night. Visitors travelling the river from about 4pm to dusk may often see and hear them. Natai Lengkuas area had a series of trails used for research purposes. However, visitors could only use some of these trails for recreation activities. Like Camp Leakey, Natai Lengkuas is (was) a Special Utilisation Zone where visitors can visit and do some activities but can not stay overnight.

There is a riverside lodge across the river near Tanjung Harapan . This place allow you to have a nice sleep and good wash for the whole days. The river side has a very nice surrounding with the forest background , a lot of faunas to see and observe too. You will get additional charge based on the type of the accommodation you choose in the lodge if you decide to stay here.
=Erste Station innerhalb des Parks, eine Orang Utan-Rehabilitation-station - oder so ähnlich: At Tanjung Harapan, the first station you can visit the information center and learn a little more about the rehabilitation program running within the Tanjung Puting National Park. Since the orangutans have been recognized as a flagship species to the park the Friends of the National Park Foundation have sponsored veterinary action. The FNPF is supported entirely by donations from visitors to the park and travel companies operating tours within the region. Thanks to their help and the help of organisations like Trekforce, who donated time into building the information center, you will find many people interested in this amazingly unique environment; one of the only remaining natural habitats for the orangutans. Take that little journey up the winding Sungai Seytonyer into the Eden of Tanjung Puting - you will never forget it.
http://www.ms-starship.com/sciencenew/orangutans.htm

A tower like a building has been built here so if you come to the building, you can see the whole area of the preservation. There are some building where the security guards stay. Staying here impresses people that they are immersed in natural forest.
#########################
Tanjung Puting National Park
The 400,000 ha Tanjung Puting National Park is located in the south-western part of Central Kalimantan Province and is Kalimantan's most famous national park. Tanjung Puting is listed as a Man And the Biosphere (MAB) Reserve.

Tanjung Puting National Park occupies most of the peninsula between Teluk Kumai and the Seruyan River and offers a varied natural landscape ranging from peat and freshwater swamp forests to lowland tropical rainforests and heath forests. Mangroves are confined to a small belt along the coastal peninsular while the sandy beaches have a typical flora consisting of Casuarina, Pandanus, Barringtonia, Podocarpus and Scaevola trees. The park is drained by several so-called black water rivers radiating from the northern and eastern parts.

Tanjung Puting National Park owes its fame to two primates: the Orangutan and the endemic Proboscis monkey. At Tanjung Harapan, Pondok Tangui, and Camp Leakey orangutans are rehabilitated and returned to the wild. Camp Leakey is also a research station dedicated to research on orangutans. Natai Lengkuas Research Station, the other research site in the park, is located at the southeast bank of Sungai Sekonyer and focuses on Proboscis monkeys, vegetation ecology, and forest restoration. Both centres can be visited.

Unfortunately, Tanjung Puting has recently been invaded by illegal loggers and gold miners. Two environmental activists have been severely beaten. The two were investigating the illegal deforestation by P.T. Tanjung Lingga, a logging company owned by an Indonesian MP, whom has been identified as Abdul Rasyid. In April 2000 illegal loggers burned down the National Park office in Kumai. The situation has slightly improved recently but illegal logging and gold mining continues.

Access:
To get to Tanjung Puting National Park you need time or money. First you have to go to Pangkalanbuun which can be reached in several ways:

If you have money but no time go by plane. There are flights to Pangkalanbuun from Jakarta, Bandung and Semarang on Java and from Palangkaraya, Banjarmasin, Sampit, Pontianak and Ketapang on Kalimantan. There are taxi's from the airport or alternatively walk to the highway and take the minibus to Pangkalanbuun.

If you have time but no money and you're already on Kalimantan you have two choices:
  • From Palangkaraya take a bus to Pangkalanbuun. This journey can take a lot of time. Normally it takes about 8 hours but during the wet season it's sometimes impossible to make the trip at all.
  • From Banjarmasin take a boat to Sampit. In Sampit you can board the Palangkaraya-Pangkalanbuun bus, if it runs.
From Pangkalanbuun it's pretty straight forward:

1. Register at the local police office and the new National Park office. Bring two copies of your passport.
2. Take a taxi or minibus to Kumai (1 hour).
3. Take the public boat to kampung Tanjung Harapan, or hire a klotok.
Transport through the park is by boat. At the Camp Leakey camp you can hire a PKA guide and explore the park.

Accommodation:

Kumai
  • Losmen Kumara
    Losmen Cempaka
Tanjung Harapan
  • Rimba Hotel
    Sekonyer Ecolodge
    Wisma Tamu
Or sleep at the hired klotok.

Addresses
Balai Taman Nasional Tanjung Puting
Jl. Malijo No.3
Pangkalanbuun 22340
Kotawaringin Barat
Kalimantan Tengah

Trekking:
Hire a guide at one of the camps inside Tanjung Puting National Park or a canoe at Rimba Hotel.
----
Tanjung Harapan - Rimba Lodge: http://www.escapesltd.com/asia/leakey.htm
http://www.orangutantours.com/orangu...boorafting.htm
http://www.borneo.com.au/kalimantan/kal010.htm
A Klotok on the River to Rimba Lodge:


Achtung:
Tanjung Puting National Park can now only be visited with an expensive chartered boat, and overnighting and hiking inside are forbidden. The main attraction will be the chance to watch tame orangutans being fed, with practically no chance of seeing wild ones. Visit one or more of Kalimantan's other national parks, where you are free to explore the forest on trails and can see wild orangutans instead of tamed ones. Gunung Palung, Kutai and Betung Kerihun NPs are all good alternatives.
Quelle: http://members.virtualtourist.com/m/2e789/654/7/

Geändert von Benjamin (04-01-2007 um 01:57 Uhr)
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Alt 05-01-2007, 00:26   #9
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Indonesien: Gunung Halimun National Park
Homepage der Cikaniki Research Station, located in the eastern part of Gunung Halimun National Park: http://www.tnhalimun.go.id/visitor_info.htm
Reservations
Visitors are welcome when space is available, but reservation for long-term researchers must be secured well in advance to guarantee space. Visitors who wish to stay overnight at the station must book in advance.

Reservation and Researchers Services
Balai Taman Nasional Gunung Halimun
Jl. Raya Cipanas - Kec. Kabandungan
Sukabumi
Telephone: +62-266-621256
Fax : +62-266-621257
e-mail : mail@tnhalimun.go.id

Cikaniki Research Station : crs@tnhalimun.go.id

For Mail Only:
Kotak Pos 2 Parung Kuda
Sukabumi 43157

Office Hours:
Monday to Friday: 08.00 - 15.00




This 40.000 hectare wilderness forms the largest remaining primary rain forest in Java. The park consists of three types of ecosystems, namely lowland forest, sub-montane forest and montane forest. Typical annual rainfall varies between 4,000 - 6,000 mm/year. The wet season occurs from October to April, with precipitation around 400-600 mm/month. Even in the so-called "dry season", June to September, rainfall is usually in excess of 200 mm/month.
Over half the forest occurs in the altitudinal range 1,000-1,400 m. Dominant tree species are the huge rasamala (Altingia excelsa), the puspa (Schima walichii), and oaks (Lithocarpus). Smaller laurel trees (Litsea spp.) also make up an important constituent.

Epiphytes are numerous, orchids making a substantial contribution. Woody climbers, termed lianas, are well represented and include the very spiny rattans. The high rainfall gives rise to a rich community of ferns and mosses. Palms, rhododendrons, tree ferns and rare mistletoes all add to the area's high botanical value.
Mount Halimun National Park offers quiet areas for recreation and eco-tourism. Activities include walking, both gentle and strenuous, and observing animals or the rich flora. There is simple opportunity for photography or just simple enjoyment of the natural scenery. Eight waterfalls can be explored.

Cadas Belang: This deep ravine lies near the south-east boundary; a guide is necessary.
On the eastern side near the main gate of Cipeuteuy are several agricultural plantations. Within an enclave of the park is Nirmala Tea Estate. Visitors are welcame here, as they are at nearby Cianten and Pandanarum.

In Gunung Halimun National Park (also in West Java) many of the paths are unclear, the price of guides is controlled by the GH Enterprises (Rp 15,000 per day per guide and Rp 10,000 per day per porter), and all visitors are encouraged to hire a guide. This ensures that more local guides find employment in tourism within the park.

HOW TO GET THERE, PARK RULES: http://www.geocities.com/RainForest/4466/halimun7.htm


Vogelbeobachter-Karte (A bis D sind irgendwelche Vogelbeobachtungspunkte): http://www.birdtours.co.uk/triprepor...r3/image10.htm

Vogelbeobachterhinweis zum Park (Auszug, Sommer 2002):
This park has an area of 40.000 ha and is located south west of Bogor. From Bogor take the Sukabumi road to the south until Purungkuda. Here you will find a sign to the park on your right side. Follow this sign until you reached the village of Cipenteng/Kabandungan. Distance Bogor-Kabandungan is 67 km. Here you will find the park headquarters (PHPA-office) where you can get the permits to enter the park. From here it is another 23 km along a dirt track to the park. The visitor centre, also named Cikaniki Research Station, is located in Cikaniki in the eastern part of the park. From the visitor centre there are a few trails going into the forest. Staying in the visitor centre is expensive. In Citalahab, less then two kilometres from the visitor centre, there are cheaper losmen available. You can also hire one of the villagers as a guide. It is even not allowed to go into the forest without a guide. There is a trail starting behind the lodges and lead to the visitor centre. We birded along this trail and also along the loop and the waterfall trail. There were a lot of researchers working at the moment of our visit and most of the trails were closed due to research work. Also the Gunung Kentang trail was closed. Others birded along this trail and they found it one of the best trails in the park.

Weiterer Vogelbeobachter-Erfahrungsbericht: http://www.angelfire.com/la/bneworleans/whereb47.html

ACTIVITIES:
• Day trips to waterfalls, hot springs, megalithic temple sites and other points of interest. Trekking to Cikaniki river, Canopy Trail and Curug Macan (tiger waterfall ;p), Loop trail to Citalahab, jungle trekking, visit Nirmala tea plantation, Trekking to Curug Piit (piit waterfall)
• Superb opportunities to view and photograph rare primates and birds.
• Multiple-day rainforest treks, which allow visitors to stay at different Eco-lodges.
• Cultural festivities in the Southern section of the park hosted by the Kasepuhan People (Once a year - please contact the YEH office for yearly festival dates).
• Access to white-water rafting in the South on the Citarik River and various Indian Ocean beaches.

GETTING THERE FROM JAKARTA: • Travel time by road varies from 3 to 5 hours. Typically, rough road conditions over the final 10 km of the journey necessitate the use of an all terrain vehicle. Motorcycle can also be arranged to cover this final distance.

When to Go: Any time. It is not possible to visit Gunung Halimun as a day-trip - a minimum of three days is recommended.

Access: By car, 3-5 hours from Jakarta, via the toll road to Ciawi. From there to Cigudeg ( northern entrance), Parang Kuda (eastern entrance), or pelabuhan Ratu (Southern entrance).

Permits: Should be obtained from local national park office near the entrances; bring photocopies of your passport in case these are requested.

Facilities: There are several community-run eco-lodges, fairly basic but pleasant, and local guides. Food can be obtained but extras such as chocolate and biscuits should be taken in. Beispiel: Homestay in Citalahab, a small village near the park: 70.000 rp/2pp-room.
Researchers and tourists can spent the nights in guest house that located on the side of Research Station. The Capacity of guest house are 20 people, with one VIP room, four standard rooms and each room is for four people. The Balai Taman Nasional Gunung Halimun/GHNP manages the research station and the guest house.

Visitor Activities: Birdwatching, walking, experiencing rainforest (especially if it rains), forest camping, mountain biking, culture of local Sundanese people. A conservation consortium is trying to involve local people in non-exploitative tourism as a way of getting money into the communities. Details: http://www.tnhalimun.go.id/tourism_spot.htm

Loop Trail:
Loop trails or tracks which is the round way Cikaniki-Citalahab along 3,8 kilometers. It was built on 1997. These loop trails have been marked up with pal HM, information and interpretation board and shelter.

The loop trails has two alternative tracks which are; Citalahab-Guest House- Citalahab (about 1 km) and Cikaniki-Nirmala Tea Plantation-Citalahab Village (about 3.8 km). Along the trip we could enjoyed so many interesting flora and fauna e.g. owa, surili , etc.

Canopy Walk:
Canopy walk is the bridges that connecting among canopies of the trees. The canopy walk is 100 meters long, and 6.6 meters wide, with the height 20-30 meters from above land surface. It facilitated with leader. The canopy walk located about 200 meters from Cikaniki Research Station.

OUTSIDE NATIONAL PARK AREA:
There are some interesting objects of tourism, among those are:

1) Plantation

There are some natural phenomena, such as agricultural and tea plantation, that we could find on the way to GHNP area. On district of Sukabumi, around Kabandungan and Cikidang are found several agricultural fields, and tea plantation – Jayanegara and Cisalak tea plantation.

In the GHNP area, there is also enclaves Nirmala Agung Tea Plantation, which cover about 1000 hectares. In district of lebak, on the way from district of Sukabumi to Cikotok, we could see several plantations either the agricultural field or tea plantation.

2) Harbor and Beach

Route from Sukabumi to Bayah is along the south beach Java Island, which pass trough Pelabuhan Ratu , Karang Hawu Beach and Karang Taraje, Along the beach, the objects of tourism are visited by many tourists either domestic or foreign country.

3) Hot spring

Besides the beautiful beach, around the south beach there’s also a hot spring in Cisolok located about 4 kilometers from sub-district Cisolok

Infoseiten zum Park:
http://www.tnhalimun.go.id/halimunsa...sh/profile.php Ladezeit SEHR lang, Serverprobleme?

Touring in any of Indonesia's 33 National Parks: http://www.goarchi.com/archo/provinc...ud/tamnas.html

Britische Vogelverrückte beschreiben ihre Indonesienreisen zu einzelnen Parks: http://www.birdtours.co.uk/tripreports/indonesia/

Resort am Ozean: http://www.oceanqueenresort.com/rates_new.html
http://www.ratu.com/about.htm

Sonstige Touristenziele auf West-Java:
http://www.emp.pdx.edu/htliono/travel.html
http://www.goarchi.com/archo/provinc...-javatour.html
Lying just to the south and east (!) of Jakarta, West Java is often the first stop on visitors itineraries, and also a popular week-end getaway to those living in the capital.
While it lacks the impressive ancient Hindu-Buddhist monuments found further east, West Java compensates with her scenic beauty. This is the island's wettest and most mountainous province, offering lush, green landscapes wherever one looks.
The two major cities, Bandung and Bogor are mostly colonial creations, but little-known Cirebon on the north coast is Java's oldest court centre.
The people of West Java are ethnically Sundanese, distinct from the Javanese living in the other provinces. They have a distinct culture all their own, and have contributed the famous "wayang golek" puppets to Indonesia's culture.

The city of Bogor, in the hills just south of Jakarta is the usual first stop of most visitors to the province. Famous for its enourmous botanical gardens right in the centre, Bogor in fact makes a pleasant alternative to staying in Jakarta altogether.
East of Bogor,the Puncak Pass area is a popular weekend getaway for Jakartans, but its famous scenic beauty has now been much reduced by overdevelopment.
Not to be missed in this area is the village of Cibodas, home to high-altitude botanical gardens, and the easiest gateway to Indonesia's oldest national park, Gede-Pangrango, which offers the chance to see rare Javan birds and primates in addition to great volcanic scenery.
The scenery is even better in remote and little-visited Gunung Halimun National Park to the south, where pristine forests alternate with tea-plantations and traditional Sundanese villages.
Further south is the popular but scruffy beach resort of Pelabuhanratu, and further still is much more quiet Ujung Genteng, popular with surfers, and the best spot to see sea-turtles on Java.
The provincial capital Bandung is another popular stopover for tourists - and a grossly overrated one, I would say. Once known as the "Paris of Java" for its beautiful colonial architecture, it has now grown into a rather dirty, smoggy, ugly and crowded metropolis with no obvious attractions.
Bandung is often claimed to be a centre of Sundanese culture, but that is by all accounts better preserved further east around the towns of Garut and Tasikmalaya. Here the village of Kampung Naga is a museum piece of traditional Sundanese life, and small Candi Cangkuang is West Java's best preserved ancient Hindu temple.
The typical tourist trail also includes the south coast beach resort of Pangandaran just before the Central Java border, though you probably won't miss much if you only go there for the boat-ride through the wetlands to Cilacap.
This itinerary bypasses the historic town of Cirebon on West Java's northern coast, which is the oldest of Java's court centres, predating more famous Yogyakarta and Solo, and has three old palaces to prove the fact. Cirebon is also an important Muslim pilgrimage site and a centre for producing some of Java's best batik, plus the best gateway to Gunung Ciremai, recently declared the province's latest national park.

In short, if you love nature and history, West Java has much to offer away from the popular Bogor-Puncak-Bandung-Pangandaran tourist-track. If you make an effort to see some of its less-known gems, you won't regret it for sure!

Geändert von Benjamin (05-01-2007 um 02:27 Uhr)
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Alt 08-01-2007, 17:45   #10
Benjamin
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Beiträge: 9.337
Malaysia:

Wechselkurs MYR zum Euro:

1 Euro = 4.55 Malaysischer Ringgit
1 Malaysischer Ringgit (MYR) = 0.22 Euro (EUR)

Was die Dinge kosten: http://www.lonelyplanet.com/worldgui...malaysia/money

Local Time: GMT+0800

1977 figures say that on the peninsula less than 30% undisturbed forest remains, most of it montane forest (less than 5O% in Sarawak and Sabah). Future conversion of forest will leave less than 5% of the total area covered with lowland rain forest. Peninsular Malaysia is at present one of the most developed - and well managed - areas in Southeast Asia.

Lowland tropical rain forests in Malaysia: http://www.geocities.com/eurekawish/lowland.html

Diverse Karten: http://www.endemicguides.com/MAP/Map.htm

Nationalparks auf der Peninsula Malaysia:
- Taman Negara
- Endau Rompin National Park
- Kenong Rimba National Park
- Penang National Park
- Royal Belum Forest Reserve
- Kuala Selangor Nature Park
- Ulu Muda & Pedu Lake Forest Reserve

Peninsula Malaysia - Rainforests , Sanctuaries and Parks:
Die vielen Links dazu sind unten auf dieser Seite: http://www.journeymalaysia.com/MR_endau1.htm
Bota Kanan River Terrapin Wildlife Conservation Centre|
Royal Belum State Park
Endau-Rompin National Park
Jenderak Seladang Sanctuary
Kenong Rimba Reserve
Kuala Selangor Fireflies
Kuala Gandah Elephant Centre
Kuala Selangor Nature Park
Langkawi Mangrove Swamps
Sungai Dusun Rhino Sanctuary
Sungkai Sambar Deer and Pheasant Wildlife Reserve
Taman Negara - Merapoh
Taman Negara - Kuala Tahan
The Datai, Langkawi
Tasik Chini Trek
Ulu Bendol Reserve
Ulu Muda Reserve
Temenggor Forest Reserve


Endau Rompin National Park
http://www.endemicguides.com/EndauNP.htm
http://emmes.net/malaysia/nationalpa...dau_rompin.asp
http://www.journeymalaysia.com/MR_endau1.htm
http://www.impressions.com.my/endau.htm
Endau Rompin is the newest found jungle retreat in the country. Itself being more than 100 million years old where the exotic flora and fauna found nowhere else in the world. Scientific expeditions and researches are still visiting the parks regularly.
Endau Rompin covering an estimated area of 870 square kilometers, stands between the boundary of Johore and Pahang, remains one of the least disturbed and finest examples of lowland tropical rainforest in Malaysia.

Accommodation is very basic - non air condition huts with mattresses, pillows and sleeping bags. There are common toilets and bathrooms - 4 bathrooms and 4 toilets for the ladies and 4 bathrooms and 4 toilets for the gentlemen. Effort is now in place to built better accommodation with fan rooms and with attached bathroom. and these should be ready by the end of 2006. The experience and thrills one gets here in Selai is unforgettable and compensate for the little discomfort of the accommodation.
It is best to contact your travel agent for guided tours of Endau-Rompin, as the area is largely underdeveloped and infrastructure is minimal. Entry permits are a must and visitors will have to provide two passport sized photographs and a photocopy of their identity card or passport.
Zu Unterkunft in Endau Rompin National Park hier eine Google-Suche: http://www.google.com/search?hl=en&n...pin%22&spell=1


EAST ENTRY FROM KAHANG TOWN
WEST ENTRY FROM BEKOK TOWN
http://www.impressions.com.my/endau.htm

Kenong Rimba National Park
http://www.endemicguides.com/KenongNP.htm
http://emmes.net/malaysia/nationalpa...nong_rimba.asp

Penang National Park
http://www.endemicguides.com/PenangNP.htm

Royal Belum Forest Reserve
http://www.endemicguides.com/RoyerBelumFR.htm

Kuala Selangor Nature Park
http://www.endemicguides.com/KualaSelangor.htm

Ulu Muda and Pedu Lake Forest Reserve
http://www.endemicguides.com/UluMudaPeduLakeFR.htm

Kinabalu National Park (Sabah)
http://emmes.net/malaysia/nationalparks/np_kinabalu.asp


SITES FOR JUNGLE TREKKING
Kuala Selangor Nature Park Selangor .....Mangrove forest
Templers Park Selangor ...... Mountain forest
Ulu Bendol Negeri Sembilan ..... Mountain forest
Endau Rompin Johor ......Lowland rainforest
Gunung Ledang Johor .... Highland rainforest
Cameron Highlands Pahang ....Highland and mountain rainforest
Taman Negara Pahang .... Lowland and hill rainforest
Tasik Chini Pahang ...... Freshwater swamp forest
Tasik Bera Pahang ..... Freshwater swamp forest
Genting Highlands Pahang ....... Highland rainforest
Fraser's Hill Pahang ..... Highland rainforest
Tasik Kenyir Terengganu ..... Freshwater swamp forest
Danum Valley Sabah ...... Highland and mountain forest
Kinabalu National Park Sabah ..... Highland and mountain forest
Kinabatangan Floodplain Sabah ..... Freshwater swamp forest
Gunung Emas Sabah ...... Highland rainforest
Bako National Park Sarawak ...... Mangrove forest
Lambir National Park Sarawak ...... Lowland rainforest
Mulu National Park Sarawak ...... Hill rainforest and limestone pinnacles
Niah National Park Sarawak ....... Lowland rainforest


Panti Forest Reserve still has some good lowland rainforests left (Just two hours' drive from Singapore)

Lower Kinabatangan River in Sabah is a great place to see seasonally flooded forest of the type known as varzea in the Amazon . This is one of very few large rivers in tropical Asia where riparian forests still exist. During the rainy season, the best way to explore the forests, small streams, and oxbow lakes here is by swimming or by a small rowboat. Commercial motorboat rides are much more popular here, but usually less interesting.

Geändert von Benjamin (29-01-2007 um 17:47 Uhr)
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Alt 24-01-2007, 19:09   #11
Benjamin
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Beiträge: 9.337
Malaysia - Fortsetzung

Taman Negara:
Ten percent is lowland, below 120m with many huge trees, the majority of which is covered with lowland dipterocarpaceous forest. There are around 14,000 species of plants, 250 species of birds, 200 mammals and as many as 240 species of trees that can be found within a single hectare, compared with an average of seven for a European forest.
The lowland areas are dominated by dipterocarps and lush rivering vegetation. Epiphytes such as ferns and rare species of orchids are abundant here. Oaks and laurels are found higher up, on the intermediate slopes.

Taman Negara receives rain throughout the year at around 2,200-mm per annum in the lowlands rising to more than 3,800-mm in the mountains. At the Kuala Tahan area, the driest month is February with an average precipitation of 71-mm and the wettest month is October with 275-mm. Rainfall is mainly heavy thunderstorms in the late afternoon followed by a sunny morning and mid-day. The northeast monsoon influences precipitation greatly, bringing heavy rainfall from November to February and causing floods in low-lying areas of the park. Therefore during this wet spell, from November 15th to January 15th, the park is closed to visitors.

Within the lowland forest, temperature varies little throughout the year. It measures at about 26 degrees Celsius in the middle of the day and 22 degrees Celsius at night, with a humidity rate constantly above 90%.

Topography:
The central region is generally hilly, with lowlands to the north and south, whilst the eastern portion is mountainous and is mainly composed of granite. The two main peaks are Gunung Gagau (1,376m) and Mandi Angin (1,459m). Steeply tilted and folded sandstone outcrops are exposed along the Sungei Tembeling, especially at Kuala Tahan and Kuala Kenyam. Limestone outcrops are found at scattered locations, the highest of which is Gua Peningat (723m). There are 14 salt licks in the park, five of which are within the vicinity of Kuala Tahan, the park headquarters. The park is drained by the Sungei Tahan , which originates at the foot of the Gunung Tahan massif, and by the Sungei Kenyan and Sungei Spia .

The Topography of Taman Negara is generally hilly and mountainous. The lowland area covers only about ten percent of the park, and this is where most of the Taman Negara visitors' facilities are centered. Most of the low-lying areas are covered with lowland dipterocarpaceous forest. The center of the park is mountainous and lies on sedimentary rock, whereas the remainder is comprised of granite and scattered outcrops of limestone. The highest point is Gunung Tahan (which means the forbidden mountain) at 2,187-m above sea level. The lowest aspect is Kuala Atok, which is about 75-m above sea level. Gunung Tahan marks the Pahang-Kelantan border.

The limestone formations are spectacular to view in Taman Negara. In some places, these occur as magnificent cliff-sided outcrops. Gua Pening at (713-m) is Peninsular Malaysia's highest.

Limestone was originally deposited beneath the sea as an accretion of fine material principally derived from shells and corals. Under intense pressure these sediments became rock, and with uplifting the limestone was subjected to the erosive forces of wind, rain, and streams.

There is a limestone mountain chain between the Trenggan River and Kenyam River: the largest mountain being Gua Besar, which is visible from Teresik Hill. Close to Kuala Tahan is the limestone cave, Gua Telinga. Further south, in the catchment of Sungai Ruil, is Gua Landak, which was only first explored in 1986. Further west are outcrops such as Gua Tumpat, Gua Siput, and Gua Cemara, and none of them are as yet easily accessible to visitors.

Spezieller Reiseführer: Globetrotter Visitor's Guide Taman Negara
von David Bowden, EUR 11,99


Ganz einfach online zu bestellen über: http://www.thalia.de/shop/tha_homest...34&submit.y=13

http://emmes.net/malaysia/nationalpa...man_negara.asp
http://www.geocities.com/eurekawish/tn.html mit Links zu anderen malaysischen Nationalparks
http://www.impression.com.my/tn-park.htm
http://www.endemicguides.com/Taman%20Negara.htm
Kuala Tahan, Taman Negara Map:

Sungai Relau, Taman Negara Map:

Tg Mentong, Terengganu, Taman Negara Map:




Taman Negara ~ Kuala Tahan Area:

Taman Negara ~ Kuala Perkai & Keniam Area:



Jungle Trekking

Geändert von Benjamin (29-01-2007 um 17:39 Uhr)
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Alt 26-01-2007, 02:50   #12
Benjamin
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Beiträge: 9.337
Taman Negara:
Unterkünfte mit Preisen:

Ich war im März (2006?) in Malaysie und auch in den Highlands und im TN. Vor Ort kannst Du alle möglichen Unterkünfte finden, wir haben für ein paar Euro in einem 4er Dorm geschlafen, es geht aber auch komfortabler, alles kein Problem.
Ich würde nur empfehlen, zuerst mal zum Park zu fahren und dann vor Ort Trips zu buchen. Am Bahnhof wird man meistens von einer Travel Agen´cy abgefangen und zum Park gebracht, die Touren, die dort verkauft werden, sind aber zum Teil die reine Abzocke.
Es gibt im TN beispielsweise einen Canopy-Walk, also einen Spaziergang über Hängebrücken im Dschungel. Ist ganz lustig,kann man aber Problemlos alleine machen.
Wir haben sowieso die Erfahrung gemacht, dass es sich nur lohnt, Mehrtagestrips bei einer Agentur zu buchen, alles andere machst du besser auf eigene Faust.
Und besser Finger weg von den angepriesenen Nacht-Safaris, außer ein paar Käfern haben die meisten nichts gesehen. ------
Nur ein paar Käfer bei Nightsafari? Verfasst am: Di 15.08.2006, 21:04

Ich kann das Gegenteil erzählen. Mit Sicherheit hatte ich wahrscheinlich Glück, denn ich hab allerlei Getier gesehen: Cobras, Phyton, Füchse, Skorpione, ...

Für mich war Taman Negara ziemlich aufregend! Bei Nacht am Dach eines Jeeps durch die Gegend zu düsen ... ein Blutegel auf meinem Bein ... der Canopywalk ... ein Bad im Fluß bei strömenden Regen ... ein Riesengecko im Garten unseres Guesthouses... ich hab die Tage genossen - es war aufregend und schön!

PS: Den Wecker kannst du dir sparen, denn es wird um 5 Uhr morgens zum Gebet "geladen"! ----------
Tip für Tama Negara: Im Nationalpark selbst kannst du für Preise ab 50 Ringgit übernachten - im Dome (!) Die reine Abzocke, da man im Vorort Jerantut recht was günstiger im Hotel "Sri Emas" übernachten kann, die auch den Weitertransport zu den Fähren der Perhentian Islands organisieren. (ca. 80 Ringgit = 19 €) Absoluter Vorteil: Dieses Hotel führt jeden Abend ein Park-Briefing durch, wo objektiv über alle möglichen Aktionen im Park von Trekking über cannopy walk informiert. Letzteres kannst du durchaus ungeführt meistern, da die Wege gut ausgeschildert sind... Weiterhin bekommst du eine detaillierte Preisliste über alle Aktionen (Rafting., Bootstur etc.), sowie wird die notwendige Ausrüstung für ein evtl. Trekking erläutert. Diese wird von Rucksack bis Stiefel komplett verliehen, natürlich gegen Gebühr. Durch das Briefing und die Voraborganisatoin war der Besuch des Jungles völlig stressfrei! Der Eintritt war glaub 2€... Gemeistert habe ich den Besuch an nur 1 Tag, darunter ne 2 stündige Bootstur in den Park hinein, der cannopy walk und das Erklimmen eines Berges zu einem atemberaubenden Aussichtspunkt.-----


http://www.tamannegara.com.my/accomodation.asp
http://www.maleisure.com/taman_negara.html
http://www.pinganchorage.com.my/tama...ara_resort.htm




Map of Peninsula Malaysia with Taman Negara NP:


Rainforest Resort Taman Negara
http://www.rainforest-tamannegara.com/
With complimentary breakfast (Inclusive of 10% Service Charge and 5% Government Tax):
207.00 Rs Standard
227.00 Rs Superior


Woodland Resort Taman Negara
http://www.pinganchorage.com.my/tama...and_resort.htm
Standard Room 108.00 RM
Deluxe Chalet 144.00 RM

Agoh Chalet
Located at Kuala Tahan village, Agoh Chalet comprises of 7 units of twin chalets (non air cond) & 9 terrace units of quad rooms (air cond) all units have attached bathrooms (tiled floor) without hot water supply.

Set in a simple village setting, it provides accommodation for those searching for an outdoor experience with nature at Taman Negara.
http://impressions.com.my/Taman_Nega...agohchalet.htm
http://www.cuti.com.my/hotel/info.ph...=Ekoton+Chalet
24 hours electricity, restaurant, mini market, public TV, souvenir shop, internet centre and public phone (local & IDD).
Twin Chalets (without air-cond): RM 50.00
Quad Terrace Rooms (with air-cond): RM 90.00
Rates are subject to 10% service charge and 4.5% e-commerce charge if payment made by credit card.
Wir selber haben in den Ekoton Chalets übernachtet und waren damit sehr zufrieden. Die Bungalows waren jetzt nichts besonderes aber sauber. Reisebekanntschaften von uns waren im Tahan Guesthouse und beim nächsten Mal würden wir da unterkommen, sah total gemütlich aus.----
Barbarella fandest Du es da wirklich gemütlich ? der Speaker der Moschee befindet sich ja gerade da. Dem Singsang kann man in diesen Hütten ca. 5 Mal am Tag zuhören....nö, du..so ein wirklich faszinierender gemütlicher Tipp wär das für mich nicht.----
delightful ------
Haben uns zuerst auch die Ekoton Chalets angesehen und sind dann rückwärts wieder raus....sind zwar mit dem Rucksack unterwegs gewesen, aber ein wenig Gemütlichkeit usw. finden wir toll. Sind im Woodland Resort abgestiegen, ist wohl ein sehr neu gebautes Hotel mit kleinen Bungalows, recht nett. Die Preise waren auch gut, da wohl keine Saison gerade war. Wir waren mit zwei anderen Paaren die einzigsten Gäste, es war sogar ein Pool vorhanden. -----
Wir waren im Mai in Malaysia und haben im Taman Negara in den Ekoton Chalets übernachtet. Die Hütten sind einfach aber sauber eingerichtet und haben ein Bad. Frühstück gibts nicht aber in wenigen Minuten ist man bei den schwimmenden Restaurants am Fluß wo man frühstücken kann. Wenn ich micht recht erinnere hat uns das Doppelzimmer ca. 15 Euro gekostet.
Schön fande ich auch das Tahan Guesthouse wo ein Paar übernachtet hatte welche wir kennengelernt hatten. War meines Wissens eine ähnliche Preisklasse wie die Ekoton Chalets.-----
Empfehlen kann ich die Unterkünfte Ekoton Chalets und Tahan Guesthouse.

Boat-Transfers Rates:

(Kuala Tembeling Jetty - Kuala Tahan / Nusa Camp - Kuala Tembeling Jetty)
By traditional 12 seater wooden boat (2 1/2 - 3 hour) : Add RM 44.00 ++ per person, Departure time : Morning 0900 hrs Afternoon 1400 hrs

TAMAN NEGARA INTERNAL BOAT TRANSFER RATES
http://www.impression.com.my/Taman_N.../interboat.htm

Abgeraten wird vom Tembeling River View Chalets it was minky! Since reaching Malaysia we have become familiar with an extremely loud, high-pitched, whirry, squealy noise. This is the noise emited by the huge hard shelled, evil looking Cikada bug. Millions of these bugs spent their time whizzing around, making frighteningly loud crashing noises into the side of our dorm.

Teresek View Motel
http://www.pahangtourism.com.my/trop...n/teresek.html
http://www.geocities.com/teresekviewmotel/photo.html
Air-cond Room: From RM80.00
Fan Room: From RM60.00
A Hut: From RM30.00
Andere Quelle:
A Hut (fan ): 40.00
Standard Chalet: ( fan ) 60.00
Twin Chalet ( air-con ): 100.00

Set breakfast Rm 5.00
Set lunch Rm 10.00
Set Dinner Rm 10.00

Top of the hill, after the small strip of shops.
Kuala Tahan
Somewhat Recommended
There are twin A-Frame huts here for listed at RM40 per night , but we got one for RM30 because we were staying for two (!) nights. There's a makeshift bathroom, and a good fan. It looked clean on first inspection, but we later realised there was a distinct smell of vomit from the beds -- we don't think it actually is vomit because it is of uniform strength all over both beds and pillows, however it is nonetheless quite disgusting. Just don't sleep face down and you'll be ok.
++++++++++++
Teresek View Motel and checked in. We were pretty happy with the room they gave us until 45 minutes later when about 1000 ants came pouring out of our air condition unit. Michele went downstairs to ask for some ant spray, came back and thoroughly sprayed the wall with the air-con unit inside and out. This only seemed to further aggrivate the ants and even more poured out of the A/C, making it look like some kind of horror movie. We asked an employee to come take a look with the hopes that he would just move us to a different room. That was exactly what happened. Our second room was about 4 ft shorter in one direction but at least it was ant free. Later that night when it got dark, some huge locus/fly things about 4-5 inches long and 2 inches wide were buzzing and flying around. Michele did not like this at all. She said she imagined that they would fly into her and get stuck in her hair. As we would soon find out, everything is huge when you’re in the jungle including all flies, ants, roaches, and other insects.


TRENGGAN LODGE
http://www.marimari.com/hotel/malays.../therooms.html
Deeper in the heart of Taman Negara lies Trenggan Lodge, at Kuala Trenggan. A quiet retreat enveloped by nothing but the green highrises of nature.
Trenggan Lodge - Located deeper in Taman Negara, this is a quiet retreat enveloped by nature. Perfect for seeking out your inner balance or just plain recharging your life "batteries". Although charmingly rustic, guests will still enjoy modern conveniences such as comfortably furnished chalets, a restaurant and a camping site with standard amenities.
The only thing I would emphasise is that Trenggan Lodge seemed the nicest place to stay (100R for a very pleasant chalet, irgendwann im Zeitfenster 1 March - 14 April 2000), the only drawback being the rather limited and relatively expensive menu at the only restaurant.
....we took a boat further up the Tembling river and deeper into the jungle to Trenggan lodge where we had booked a room for the night. Although in a great location the lodge had an air of delapidation and we were the only ones staying there, despite its full compliment of bored staff. For wildlife viewing we had to go no further than our bathroom which housed an impressive display of live and dead insects. Needless to say we had a very quiet evening, luckily didn't have to brave the bathroom zoo in the night, as the generator shuts off at midnight plunging everything into darkness.

------
TRENGGAN AND KENIAM LODGES
The upriver lodges are set in tranquil surroundings, and make excellent bases for exploring less visited parts of the park. You should pre-book all lodges with the park wildlife office at the resort. Trenggan Lodge (10 beds; $25-40) has wooden chalets and a café.


MUTIARA Taman Negara


Kuala Tahan, 27000 Jerantut, Pahang, Malaysia.
Tel: +609-266 3500
Fax: +609-266 1500
E-mail: saltn@mutiarahotels.com
Website: www.mutiarahotels.com
Kontaktinfos inkl. Tel.: http://www.mutiarahotels.com/contact.html

Local Time: GMT+0800
To get there, you have to travel upstream on Sungei (River) Tembeling where you will encounter a series of pulsating rapids and countless creatures such as otters. Once there, you will be greeted by a world where total tranquility reigns. And charming chalets which reflect the rustic ambience.
Location
Mutiara Taman Negara Resort Pahang is situated in a 15-acre jungle sanctuary at Pahang's National Park and 69km away from Kuala Tembeling Jetty by riverboat.

Chalet 71 units RM350 (ca. 77€)
Chalet 380 (ca. 85€)
Rates quoted are nett and inclusive of 10% service charge and 5% government tax

Fotos , um sich die Chalets einmal anzusehen: http://www.hotelreservation.com.my/h...gara_rooms.htm
For reservations, please call Central Reservations Office at 603 2142 1601 or fax 603 21429822 or call toll free Malaysia 1 800 88 3838 or toll free International 800 8800 3838. Web-Reservierungsformular mit Möglichkeit des Cash-Payments: http://www.mutiarahotels.com/reserva...l=taman_negara


Nusa Camp
http://www.impression.com.my/nusacamp.htm
There are three main eco resorts in the park namely:

Taman Negara Resort, is located at the mouth of the Tahan River and also housed the National Park Headquarters.

Rainforest Resort is across the river in the Local Malay Village.

Nusa Camp is about 15 minutes by boat up the Tembeling River from Kuala Tahan. Here is the place where you will see, feel and smell the oldest tropical rainforest in the world. Nusa Camp welcomes you to taste this unforgettable experience and see nature in its pure virgin form.

Malay House with Air-conditioned & Hot Shower: RM 120.00
Rates are subject to 10% service charge
SET MEALS (A'la-carte menu also available / Price subject to change)
Breakfast RM 12.00
Lunch RM 17.00
Dinner RM 20.00
Nusa Restaurant which is located overlooking the Tembeling River offer local food a a very reasonable price.
Chartered boat is costly. Nusa Riverbus is the only cheapest boat service which operates between Kuala Tahan to Nusa Camp and also to Kuala Trenggan up the rapids.

Daily Shuttle Transfer Rate (by Bus or van) Return Trip: RM 80 per person

Geändert von Benjamin (29-01-2007 um 18:12 Uhr)
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Alt 26-01-2007, 02:54   #13
Franki.49
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Ort: In DD geboren, nun in PAN lebend
Beiträge: 16.742
Sind wir nicht in einem deutschen Forum oder sowas???

__________________
Letzter Funkspruch der TITANIC: "Wir schaffen das!





Gruss Franki
Franki.49 ist offline   Mit Zitat antworten
Alt 26-01-2007, 03:13   #14
Benjamin
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Registriert seit: Mar 2004
Beiträge: 9.337
Sorry, wer einen tatsächlichen Regenwald vor Ort sehen will, der muss unter diesen europäischen Sprachen mindestens eine können: Englisch, Spanisch, Portugisisch oder Französisch. Sonst bleibt er einfach draussen. Du bleibst offenbar draussen. Gib nicht mir die Schuld.
Aus der Tatsache, dass Du ein Problem mit Englisch hast, folgert nicht, dass ich es lösen muss. Mein Vorschlag: Suche Dir einen Freund oder Freundin, die eine dieser Sprachen kann, und recherchiere selbst.
Im übrigen ist dieser Thread von mir erstellt worden als Ablageplatz für meine Rechercheergebnisse - nicht als Service für Dritte, wenngleich diese ihn natürlich einsehen und für eigene Pläne nutzen können. Zum Thema posten wird hier außer mir ohnehin niemand, dafür ist das hier wahrscheinlich das falsche Forum.

Geändert von Benjamin (26-01-2007 um 03:25 Uhr)
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Alt 26-01-2007, 04:21   #15
Benjamin
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Registriert seit: Mar 2004
Beiträge: 9.337
Fortsetzung Unterkünfte in Taman Negara:

NUSA HOLIDAY Village

(formerly known as Nusa Camp)
The only resort in the jungle and 15 minutes upstream by boat up the Tembeling River from Taman Negara Headquaters. Accommodation at NUSA HOLIDAY consists of
Malay House, Malay Cottage 'A' Frame Chalet, Hostel Dorm and Camping Ground.
MALAY HOUSE RM 110 / Night, Air-conditioned, Hot shower, bathroom attached, Netted windows. Rates are quoted in Malaysia Ringgit(nett) inclusive of 10% service charge and 5%.govt. tax and subject to change without prior notice.
http://www.tamannegara-nusaholiday.com.my/


Restaurant:

Frühstück: 10
Lunch: 15
Dinner: 18
Falls alles zusammen dann insgesamt rund 98 RM/Person/Tag, rund 22€.

For reservations, please contact SPKG tours Sdn.Bhd Sales offices :
JERANTUT
SPKG Tours Sdn.Bhd
16, Jalan Diwangsa
Bandar Baru, 27000 Jerantut
Pahang Darul Makmur, Malaysia
Tel: 09-2662369, 2661832
Fax: 09-2664369
E-mail: spkg@tamannegara-nusaholiday.com.my
ODER:
KUALA LUMPUR
SPKG Tours Sdn.Bhd
No. 9-2, Jalan 15/48A,
Sentul Raya Boulevard Business Centre,
51000 Kuala Lumpur
Tel: 03-40428369, 40429369
Fax: 03-40451369
E-mail: spkgkl@tamannegara-nusaholiday.com.my
All booking are subject to a deposit of one night accommodation and return boat transfers. Reservation automatically will be cancelled if deposit is not received within 14 days prior to arrival.
Guests are to be reported at NUSA HOLIDAY VILLAGE KUALA TEMBELING site office upon arrival.

Kuala Tembeling is the main entry point to Taman Negara. Nusa Express Boat Service will take you from Kuala Tembeling to NUSA HOLIDAY. Boat fare is RM 50.00 return per person. The boat operates at 9.00 am and 2.00 pm daily, except on Friday at 2.30 pm. River Bus Schedule: http://www.tamannegara-nusaholiday.com.my/getting.html
Nusa Holiday -- Kuala Tahan 8.15am/11.15am /2.15pm/3.45pm
Kuala Tahan -- Nusa Holiday 0.00am/12.30pm/3.00pm/6.00pm
Für Gäste würde Hin- + Rück dann nur 6 RM kosten, ca. 1,33€.

Geändert von Benjamin (26-01-2007 um 04:26 Uhr)
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