Indonesia’s sole enclave, Kalimantan, is among the most remote areas and renowned for eco tourism. It’s one of the last true off the radar regions of Asia, but as its popularity increases with each year, its secretive world becomes a little bit smaller.
To visitors to Kalimantan, the name conjures images of dense rainforest, hoots and hollers from monkeys in the trees above, and indigenous tribes and undisturbed by western influences. Despite concerns over treelogging, its ecosystems are thriving and extraordinary.

The Resident Macaque Monkey Troop

Kalimantan (Indonesian Borneo) is an adventure in every sense of the word, with some of the world’s most wildlife-rich equatorial rainforests, incredible landscapes and rich indigenous culture. Remote eco lodges in the National Parks offer a unique experience in the heart of the jungle. Stroll from your room along the bird walk, hear the plaintive cry of gibbons, early morning birdsong and the resident macaque monkey troop from your comfortable room, right on the edge of the Sekonyer river.

The Noble Orangutan

The best place in the world to see the noble orangutan sharing the remaining jungle canopy with acrobatic gibbons and proboscis monkeys. The indigenous people, collectively known as Dayak, have long lived in concert with this rich, challenging landscape and their longhouses can still be found near Kalimantan’s many waterways, creating a sense of community unmatched elsewhere in the country.

Katingan River

Remote jungle and interior snaking rivers provide the perfect opportunity for epic rainforest exploration. Embark aboard a riverboat on the Katingan River in the Sebangau National Park or on the Sekonyer River in the Tanjung Puting National Park, and enjoy an exclusive and unique experience as you witness the forest-lined rivers to discover wildlife and local the Dayak culture.