Posted on: August 27, 2020 Posted by: admin Comments: 0

A Java Giant Relic

This photograph shows the peaceful Buddhist sanctuary known as Borobudur. The site is among the most-visited attractions on the island of Java, with passionate specialists making journeys to the sacred place and inquisitive travelers coming to see the structure’s loftiness. With 504 Buddha sculptures and 2,672 etched alleviation boards, Borobudur is the world’s biggest Buddhist sanctuary. It was likely developed in the ninth century and abandoned in the fourteenth.

Buddha’s Mountain

Borobudur, also known as Barabudur, is an ancient Mahayana Buddhist temple situated in Magelang Regent, not far from Muntilan, in central Java, Indonesia. It’s the largest temple of its kind in Asia and has been described as the ‘Buddha’s Mountain.’ The temple contains nine stacked tiers, six oval and triangular, with a raised central dome which forms its roof.

After some time, it became overwhelmed by the wilderness, and just local people knew about its reality. When word spread of the sanctuary in the mid-1800s, a Dutch architect and 200 laborers chopped down trees, consumed vegetation and burrowed away the earth to uncover the landmark. Borobudur was, in the long run, reestablished and given safeguarding status under UNESCO rules.

Beloved Tourist Attraction

Besides being a religious center, Borobudur is also a popular tourist destination in Indonesia, attracting more than three million tourists every year. This includes Westerners who visit the area for the opportunity to view the incredible sights and sounds of a historic temple. However, it is not just the tourists who are drawn to the region. Many Indonesians also flock to Borobudur every year to spend time in one of the many historical buildings in the area. These include the Kuta Temple, which is located close to the Borobudur temple.

Attractions in the Area

There are also many other places of interest, such as the Museum of Glass Craft, which showcases Bornean and Asian glassmakers’ unique artistry. Other attractions include the National Museum, which is home to numerous artifacts related to Indonesian history, and the Tanjung Samui Botanical Gardens, which have many interesting plants and trees.

However, the most impressive and significant tourist attractions in Borobudur are the three large Buddha statues situated on the top of the nine pillars that make up the temple. One of these statues stands as tall as 100 feet high, with another resting at the foot of each of the first two pillars, and the third on the floor. Visitors can also see the other statues beneath the main three, including those on the sides, and can even have a chance to touch and feel them for themselves, as you wander around the area.


On August 17, this country of islands at the intersection of the Indian and Pacific Oceans celebrates its freedom day. The Indonesian archipelago had been under Dutch control for quite a long time when, amid global changes following the finish of World War II, Indonesian patriot pioneers broadcasted freedom on August 17, 1945. Following an unpleasant four-year battle, the Netherlands officially perceived Indonesia as an independent country in December 1949.