Alexis Hotel Jakarta

Alexis Hotel Jakarta is not really a hotel, it is more of a brothel. You have a nice downstairs club, play house / progressive music and sexy dancers and a very select lounge / spa on the seventh floor, the spa, where girls from countries in Uzbekistan, Myanmar or Russia, come to entertain customers. The entrance to the salon spa is Rp. 120000, and drink. Even Karaoke 5 floor (I forget the name), a very nice TV, and TV screen and sound system suitable for outdoor concerts. Damn expensive, however, about Rp 4 3500000 people.

In the game the club, who have some kind of live show with naked girls simulate intercourse, but you can see the shadow … very interesting … People call the aquarium. Alexis became a party place of the most famous in Jakarta in the last 2-3 years, with the stadium, bats, Blowfish and the Red Square. Be sure to check on the 7th floor …

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August 9, 2011 at 2:59 pm Leave a comment

Religion in South Africa

South Africa has a wide mix of religions. Many religions are represented in the ethnic and regional diversity of South Africa’s population. The traditional spiritualities of the Khoisan and Bantu speakers were succeeded by the predominance in Christianity introduced by the Dutch and, later, the British settlers. Islam was introduced by the Cape Malay slaves of the Dutch settlers, Hinduism was introduced by the indentured servants imported from the Indian subcontinent, and Buddhism was introduced by both Indians and Chinese immigrants. The Bahá’í Faith was introduced in 1911 grew after Bahá’ís from Canada, the United States and Germany settled in the country. [1] Judaism in South Africa came about some time before the discovery of the Cape of Good Hope, by the participation of Jewish astronomers and cartographers in the Portuguese discovery of the sea-route to India. They assisted Bartolomeu Dias and Vasco da Gama who first sailed around the Cape of Good Hope in 1488 and 1497. However, Jews only began to arrive in numbers from the 1820s.

January 28, 2009 at 11:40 am Leave a comment

Sports

The main sports in South Africa are soccer, rugby, cricket, boxing and lawn bowls. Other sports with significant support are swimming, golf and netball. Basketball, surfing and skateboarding are popular among the youth.

Famous boxing personalities include Baby Jake Jacob Matlala, Vuyani Bungu, Welcome Ncita, Dingaan Thobela, Gerrie Coetzee and Brian Mitchell. Football players who have excelled in international clubs include Lucas Radebe of Leeds United and Quinton Fortune, formerly of Manchester United, Benni McCarthy and Aaron Mokoena of Blackburn Rovers and Steven Pienaar of Everton. South Africa produced Formula 1 motor racing’s 1979 world champion Jody Scheckter.

South Africa hosted and won the 1995 Rugby World Cup at their first attempt and again won the 2007 Rugby World Cup in France. South Africa was only allowed to participate from 1995 since the end of Apartheid. It followed the 1995 Rugby World Cup by hosting and winning the 1996 African Cup of Nations football tournament. It also hosted the 2003 Cricket World Cup and the 2007 World Twenty20 Championship. South Africa will be the host nation for the 2010 FIFA World Cup, which will be the first time the tournament is held on the African continent.

December 8, 2008 at 3:53 pm Leave a comment

Entry requirements

The entry into South Africa is the most straightforward and simple. Upon arrival in South Africa receive citizens from Scandinavia, United States and most EU countries automatically get free entry ticker (Entry Permit Sticker), which designates how long they may remain in the country. This automatic entry permit is usually up to 90 days, although the immigration officials at the period specified in the airfare will cut time. For nationals of some other countries also applies this permission, but only for up to 30 days. If visitors are planning a longer stay, they must apply for a visa, because the automatic entry permit might not be enough. Detailed information on entry requirements can be found on the comprehensive website of the South African Home Affairs Department.

October 8, 2008 at 1:22 pm Leave a comment

History

South Africa contains some of the oldest archaeological sites in Africa. Extensive fossil remains at the Sterkfontein, Kromdraai and Makapansgat caves suggest that various australopithecines existed in South Africa from about three million years ago .[10] These were succeeded by various species of Homo, including Homo habilis, Homo erectus and modern humans, Homo sapiens. Settlements of Bantu-speaking peoples, who were iron-using agriculturists and herdsmen, were already present south of the Limpopo River by the fourth or fifth century (see Bantu expansion) displacing and absorbing the original KhoiSan speakers. They slowly moved south and the earliest ironworks in modern-day KwaZulu-Natal Province are believed to date from around 1050. The southernmost group was the Xhosa people, whose language incorporates certain linguistic traits from the earlier KhoiSan people, reaching the Fish River, in today’s Eastern Cape Province. These Iron Age populations displaced earlier people, who often had hunter-gatherer societies, as they migrated .

August 22, 2008 at 6:31 pm Leave a comment

Addo Elephant National Park

This national park is near the Zuurberg Range in the Sundays River Valley. There are hundreds of elephants in the park and you’d be unlucky not to see some. They are the remnants of the herds that once roamed the Eastern Cape. Be aware that the park closes if there has been heavy rain, as the dirt roads can become impassable; call ahead if in doubt.

June 18, 2008 at 12:45 pm Leave a comment

When to Go

South Africa can be visited comfortably any time. Winter (June to September) is cooler, drier and ideal for hiking and outdoor pursuits. This is also the best time for wildlife-watching. Spring is the best time to see vast expanses of Northern Cape carpeted with wildflowers.

More of a consideration than weather are school holidays when waves of vacation-hungry South Africans stream out of the cities, with visitors from Europe and North America adding to the crush. Accommodation is heavily booked, and prices can more than double. It’s essential to book in advance. On the plus side, the high summer months offer some great festivals, including the Cape Town New Year Karnaval , and Swaziland’s Incwala ceremony.

May 13, 2008 at 9:25 am Leave a comment

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