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TEMPAT WISATA MATAHARI
Taman Wisata Matahari
Taman Wisata Matahari telah terletak di Jalan Raya Puncak Bogor dengan luas sekitar 30 hektar dengan me
Taman Wisata Matahari
Taman Wisata Matahari telah terletak di Jalan Raya Puncak Bogor dengan luas sekitar 30 hektar dengan menawarkan suasana wisata pegunungan yang sangat menyegarkan. Kita juga dapat masuk ke Taman Wisata Matahari melalui dua jalan alternatif, yaitu melalui jalan masuk menuju kawasan wisata Curug Cilember dan melalui samping Rumah Makan Jago Rasa yang berada di sebelah kiri dari arah Ciawi menuju Puncak.
Taman Wisata Matahari telah menyediakan fasilitas wisata mulai dari; Villa, Kolam Renang, Wisata Air, Paddle Boat, Mini Boat, Bumper Boat, Mobil dan Motor Safari, ATV Off Road, Arena Bermain anak, komidi putar, Wisata Sungai, Paket Outbond, Flying Fox dan Belanja di Super Bazzar.
Fasilitas Taman Wisata Matahari juga telah memiliki fasilitas akomodasi berupa Villa, Aula dengan daya tampung dari 10-500 orang (indoor) hingga 10.000 orang (outdoor). Selain itu tersedia pula: *Program Outbound (Team/Character Building, Outbound for Kids, Adventure, dll)
TEMPAT WISATA GUNUNG TANGKUBAN PERAHU
Jalan Malioboro adalah saksi sejarah perkembangan Kota Yogyakarta dengan telah melewati jutaan detik waktu yang terus berputar h
Jalan Malioboro adalah saksi sejarah perkembangan Kota Yogyakarta dengan telah melewati jutaan detik waktu yang terus berputar hingga sekarang ini. Membentang panjang di atas garis imajiner Kraton Yogyakarta, Tugu dan puncak Gunung Merapi. Malioboro adalah detak jatung keramaian kota Yogyakarta yang terus berdegup kencang mengikuti perkembangan jaman. Sejarah penamaan Malioboro juga terdapat dua versi yang cukup melegenda, pertama telah diambil dari nama seorang bangsawan Inggris yaitu Marlborough, seorang residen Kerajaan Inggris di kota Yogjakarta dari tahun 1811 M hingga 1816 M. Versi kedua dalam bahasa sansekerta Malioboro berarti “karangan bunga” dikarenakan tempat ini dulunya telah dipenuhi dengan karangan bunga setiap kali Kraton melaksanakan perayaan. Lebih dari 250 tahun yang lalu Malioboro telah menjelma menjadi sarana kegiatan ekonomi melalui sebuah pasar tradisional pada masa pemerintahan Sri Sultan Hamengkubuwono I. Dari tahun 1758 – sekarang Malioboro juga masih terus bertahan dengan detak jantu
ng sebagai kawasan perdagangan dan telah menjadi salah satu daerah yang juga mewakili wajah kota Yogyakarta.
Sejak awal degup jantung Malioboro berdetak sudah telah menjadi pusat pemerintahan dan perekonomian perkotaan. Setiap bagian dari jalan Malioboro ini telah menjadi saksi dari sebuah jalanan biasa hingga menjadi salah satu titik terpenting dalan sejarah kota Yogyakarta dan Indonesia. Bangunan Istana Kepresidenan Yogyakarta yang dibangun sejak tahun 1823 menjadi titik penting sejarah perkembangan kota Yogyakarta yang juga merupakan soko guru Negara Kesatuan Republik Indonesia. Dari bangunan ini berbagai perisitiwa penting sejarah Indonesia dimulai dari sini. Pada tanggal 6 Januari 1946, Yogyakarta telah resmi menjadi ibukota baru Republik Indonesia yang masih muda. Istana Kepresidenan Yogyakarta sebagai kediaman Presiden Soekarno beserta keluarganya. Pelantikan Jenderal Soedirman sebagai Panglima Besar TNI (pada tanggal 3 Juni 1947), diikuti pelantikan sebagai Pucuk Pimpinan Angkatan Perang Republik Indonesia (pada tanggal 3 Juli 1947), serta lima Kabinet Republik yang masih muda itu pun telah dibentuk dan dilantik di Istana ini pula. Benteng V
redeburg yang berhadapan dengan Gedung Agung. Bangunan yang dulu dikenal dengan nama Rusternburg (peristirahatan) dibangun pada tahun 1760 lalu. Kemegahan yang telah dirasakan saat ini dari Benteng Vredeburg pertama kalinya diusulkan pihak Belanda melalui Gubernur W.H. Van Ossenberch dengan alasan menjaga stabilitas keamanan pemerintahan Sultan HB I. Pihak Belanda menunggu waktu 5 tahun untuk bisa mendapatkan restu dari Sultan HB I untuk menyempurnakan Benteng Rusternburg tersebut. Pembuatan benteng ini telah diarsiteki oleh Frans Haak. Kemudian bangunan benteng yang baru tersebut dinamakan Benteng Vredeburg yang berarti perdamaian.
Sepanjang jalan Malioboro adalah penutur cerita bagi setiap orang yang berkunjung di kawasan ini, telah menikmati pengalaman wisata belanja sepanjang bahu jalan yang berkoridor (arcade). Dari produk kerajinan lokal seperti batik, hiasan rotan, wayang kulit, kerajinan bambu (gantungan kunci, lampu hias dan lain sebagainya) juga blangkon (topi khas Jawa/Jogja) serta barang-barang perak, hingga pedagang yang menjual pernak pernik umum yang banyak ditemui di tempat lain. Pengalaman lain dari wisata belanja ini ketika terjadi tawar menawar harga, dengan pertemuan budaya yang berbeda akan terjadi komunikasi yang unik dengan logat bahasa yang berbeda. Jika beruntung, bisa berkurang sepertiga atau bahkan separohnya. Tak lupa mampir ke Pasar Beringharjo, di tempat ini kita banyak dijumpai beraneka produk tradisional yang lebih lengkap. Di pasar ini kita bisa menjumpai produk dari kota tetangga seperti batik Solo dan Pekalongan. Mencari batik tulis atau batik print, atau sekedar mencari tirai penghias jendela dengan motif unik serta sprei indah bermotif batik. Tempat ini juga akan memuaskan hasrat berbelanja barang-barang unik dengan harga yang lebih murah. Berbelanja di kawasan Malioboro serta Beringharjo, pastikan tidak tertipu dengan harga yang ditawarkan. Biasanya para penjual akan menaikkan harga dari biasanya bagi para wisatawan.
Malioboro terus bercerita dengan kisahnya, dari pagi sampai menjelang tengah malam terus berdegup mengiringi aktifitas yang silih berganti. Tengah malam sepanjang jalan Malioboro mengalun lebih pelan dan tenang. Warung lesehan merubah suasana dengan deru musisi jalanan dengan lagu-lagu nostalgia. Berbagai jenis menu makanan ditawarkan para pedagang kepada pengunjung yang menikmati suasana malam kawasan Malioboro. Perjalanan terus berlanjut sampai dikawasan nol kilometer kota Yogyakarta, yang telah mengukir sejarah di setiap ingatan orang-orang yang pernah berkunjung ke kota Gudeg ini. Bangunan-bangunan bersejarah menjadi penghuni tetap kawasan nol kilometer yang menjamu ramah bagi pengunjung yang memiliki minat di bidang arsitektur dan fotografi.
But an unusual assortment of players, including furniture makers, the Chinese government, Republicans from states with a large base of furniture manufacturing and even some Democrats who championed early regulatory efforts, have questioned the E.P.A. proposal. The sustained opposition has held sway, as the agency is now preparing to ease key testing requirements before it releases the landmark federal health standard.
The E.P.A.’s five-year effort to adopt this rule offers another example of how industry opposition can delay and hamper attempts by the federal government to issue regulations, even to control substances known to be harmful to human health.
Formaldehyde is a known carcinogen that can also cause respiratory ailments like asthma, but the potential of long-term exposure to cause cancers like myeloid leukemia is less well understood.
The E.P.A.’s decision would be the first time that the federal government has regulated formaldehyde inside most American homes.
“The stakes are high for public health,” said Tom Neltner, senior adviser for regulatory affairs at the National Center for Healthy Housing, who has closely monitored the debate over the rules. “What we can’t have here is an outcome that fails to confront the health threat we all know exists.”
The proposal would not ban formaldehyde — commonly used as an ingredient in wood glue in furniture and flooring — but it would impose rules that prevent dangerous levels of the chemical’s vapors from those products, and would set testing standards to ensure that products sold in the United States comply with those limits. The debate has sharpened in the face of growing concern about the safety of formaldehyde-treated flooring imported from Asia, especially China.
What is certain is that a lot of money is at stake: American companies sell billions of dollars’ worth of wood products each year that contain formaldehyde, and some argue that the proposed regulation would impose unfair costs and restrictions.
Determined to block the agency’s rule as proposed, these industry players have turned to the White House, members of Congress and top E.P.A. officials, pressing them to roll back the testing requirements in particular, calling them redundant and too expensive.
“There are potentially over a million manufacturing jobs that will be impacted if the proposed rule is finalized without changes,” wrote Bill Perdue, the chief lobbyist at the American Home Furnishings Alliance, a leading critic of the testing requirements in the proposed regulation, in one letter to the E.P.A.
Industry opposition helped create an odd alignment of forces working to thwart the rule. The White House moved to strike out key aspects of the proposal. Subsequent appeals for more changes were voiced by players as varied as Senator Barbara Boxer, Democrat of California, and Senator Roger Wicker, Republican of Mississippi, as well as furniture industry lobbyists.
Hurricane Katrina in 2005 helped ignite the public debate over formaldehyde, after the deadly storm destroyed or damaged hundreds of thousands of homes along the Gulf of Mexico, forcing families into temporary trailers provided by the Federal Emergency Management Agency.
The displaced storm victims quickly began reporting respiratory problems, burning eyes and other issues, and tests then confirmed high levels of formaldehyde fumes leaking into the air inside the trailers, which in many cases had been hastily constructed.
Public health advocates petitioned the E.P.A. to issue limits on formaldehyde in building materials and furniture used in homes, given that limits already existed for exposure in workplaces. But three years after the storm, only California had issued such limits.
Industry groups like the American Chemistry Council have repeatedly challenged the science linking formaldehyde to cancer, a position championed by David Vitter, the Republican senator from Louisiana, who is a major recipient of chemical industry campaign contributions, and whom environmental groups have mockingly nicknamed “Senator Formaldehyde.”
By 2010, public health advocates and some industry groups secured bipartisan support in Congress for legislation that ordered the E.P.A. to issue federal rules that largely mirrored California’s restrictions. At the time, concerns were rising over the growing number of lower-priced furniture imports from Asia that might include contaminated products, while also hurting sales of American-made products.
Maneuvering began almost immediately after the E.P.A. prepared draft rules to formally enact the new standards.
White House records show at least five meetings in mid-2012 with industry executives — kitchen cabinet makers, chemical manufacturers, furniture trade associations and their lobbyists, like Brock R. Landry, of the Venable law firm. These parties, along with Senator Vitter’s office, appealed to top administration officials, asking them to intervene to roll back the E.P.A. proposal.
The White House Office of Management and Budget, which reviews major federal regulations before they are adopted, apparently agreed. After the White House review, the E.P.A. “redlined” many of the estimates of the monetary benefits that would be gained by reductions in related health ailments, like asthma and fertility issues, documents reviewed by The New York Times show.
As a result, the estimated benefit of the proposed rule dropped to $48 million a year, from as much as $278 million a year. The much-reduced amount deeply weakened the agency’s justification for the sometimes costly new testing that would be required under the new rules, a federal official involved in the effort said.
“It’s a redlining blood bath,” said Lisa Heinzerling, a Georgetown University Law School professor and a former E.P.A. official, using the Washington phrase to describe when language is stricken from a proposed rule. “Almost the entire discussion of these potential benefits was excised.”
“That’s a huge difference,” said Luke Bolar, a spokesman for Mr. Vitter, of the reduced estimated financial benefits, saying the change was “clearly highlighting more mismanagement” at the E.P.A.
The review’s outcome galvanized opponents in the furniture industry. They then targeted a provision that mandated new testing of laminated wood, a cheaper alternative to hardwood. (The California standard on which the law was based did not require such testing.)
But E.P.A. scientists had concluded that these laminate products — millions of which are sold annually in the United States — posed a particular risk. They said that when thin layers of wood, also known as laminate or veneer, are added to furniture or flooring in the final stages of manufacturing, the resulting product can generate dangerous levels of fumes from often-used formaldehyde-based glues.
Industry executives, outraged by what they considered an unnecessary and financially burdensome level of testing, turned every lever within reach to get the requirement removed. It would be particularly onerous, they argued, for small manufacturers that would have to repeatedly interrupt their work to do expensive new testing. The E.P.A. estimated that the expanded requirements for laminate products would cost the furniture industry tens of millions of dollars annually, while the industry said that the proposed rule over all would cost its 7,000 American manufacturing facilities over $200 million each year.
“A lot of people don’t seem to appreciate what a lot of these requirements do to a small operation,” said Dick Titus, executive vice president of the Kitchen Cabinet Manufacturers Association, whose members are predominantly small businesses. “A 10-person shop, for example, just really isn’t equipped to handle that type of thing.”
Big industry players also weighed in. Executives from companies including La-Z-Boy, Hooker Furniture and Ashley Furniture all flew to Washington for a series of meetings with the offices of lawmakers including House Speaker John Boehner, Republican of Ohio, and about a dozen other lawmakers, asking several of them to sign a letter prepared by the industry to press the E.P.A. to back down, according to an industry report describing the lobbying visit.
The industry lobbyists also held their own meeting at E.P.A. headquarters, and they urged Jim Jones, who oversaw the rule-making process as the assistant administrator for the agency’s Office of Chemical Safety and Pollution Prevention, to visit a North Carolina furniture manufacturing plant. According to the trade group, Mr. Jones told them that the visit had “helped the agency shift its thinking” about the rules and how laminated products should be treated.
The resistance was particularly intense from lawmakers like Mr. Wicker of Mississippi, whose state is home to major manufacturing plants owned by Ashley Furniture Industries, the world’s largest furniture maker, and who is one of the biggest recipients in Congress of donations from the industry’s trade association. Asked if the political support played a role, a spokesman for Mr. Wicker replied: “Thousands of Mississippians depend on the furniture manufacturing industry for their livelihoods. Senator Wicker is committed to defending all Mississippians from government overreach.”
Individual companies like Ikea also intervened, as did the Chinese government, which claimed that the new rule would create a “great barrier” to the import of Chinese products because of higher costs.
Perhaps the most surprising objection came from Senator Boxer, of California, a longtime environmental advocate, whose office questioned why the E.P.A.’s rule went further than her home state’s in seeking testing on laminated products. “We did not advocate an outcome, other than safety,” her office said in a statement about why the senator raised concerns. “We said ‘Take a look to see if you have it right.’ ”
Safety advocates say that tighter restrictions — like the ones Ms. Boxer and Mr. Wicker, along with Representative Doris Matsui, a California Democrat, have questioned — are necessary, particularly for products coming from China, where items as varied as toys and Christmas lights have been found to violate American safety standards.
While Mr. Neltner, the environmental advocate who has been most involved in the review process, has been open to compromise, he has pressed the E.P.A. not to back down entirely, and to maintain a requirement that laminators verify that their products are safe.
An episode of CBS’s “60 Minutes” in March brought attention to the issue when it accused Lumber Liquidators, the discount flooring retailer, of selling laminate products with dangerous levels of formaldehyde. The company has disputed the show’s findings and test methods, maintaining that its products are safe.
“People think that just because Congress passed the legislation five years ago, the problem has been fixed,” said Becky Gillette, who then lived in coastal Mississippi, in the area hit by Hurricane Katrina, and was among the first to notice a pattern of complaints from people living in the trailers. “Real people’s faces and names come up in front of me when I think of the thousands of people who could get sick if this rule is not done right.”
An aide to Ms. Matsui rejected any suggestion that she was bending to industry pressure.
“From the beginning the public health has been our No. 1 concern,” said Kyle J. Victor, an aide to Ms. Matsui.
But further changes to the rule are likely, agency officials concede, as they say they are searching for a way to reduce the cost of complying with any final rule while maintaining public health goals. The question is just how radically the agency will revamp the testing requirement for laminated products — if it keeps it at all.
“It’s not a secret to anybody that is the most challenging issue,” said Mr. Jones, the E.P.A. official overseeing the process, adding that the health consequences from formaldehyde are real. “We have to reduce those exposures so that people can live healthy lives and not have to worry about being in their homes.”
How Some Men Fake an 80-Hour Workweek, and Why It Matters
Imagine an elite professional services firm with a high-performing, workaholic culture. Everyone is expected to turn on a dime to serve a client, travel at a moment’s notice, and be available pretty much every evening and weekend. It can make for a grueling work life, but at the highest levels of accounting, law, investment banking and consulting firms, it is just the way things are.
Except for one dirty little secret: Some of the people ostensibly turning in those 80- or 90-hour workweeks, particularly men, may just be faking it.
Many of them were, at least, at one elite consulting firm studied by Erin Reid, a professor at Boston University’s Questrom School of Business. It’s impossible to know if what she learned at that unidentified consulting firm applies across the world of work more broadly. But her research, published in the academic journal Organization Science, offers a way to understand how the professional world differs between men and women, and some of the ways a hard-charging culture that emphasizes long hours above all can make some companies worse off.
Ms. Reid interviewed more than 100 people in the American offices of a global consulting firm and had access to performance reviews and internal human resources documents. At the firm there was a strong culture around long hours and responding to clients promptly.
“When the client needs me to be somewhere, I just have to be there,” said one of the consultants Ms. Reid interviewed. “And if you can’t be there, it’s probably because you’ve got another client meeting at the same time. You know it’s tough to say I can’t be there because my son had a Cub Scout meeting.”
Some people fully embraced this culture and put in the long hours, and they tended to be top performers. Others openly pushed back against it, insisting upon lighter and more flexible work hours, or less travel; they were punished in their performance reviews.
The third group is most interesting. Some 31 percent of the men and 11 percent of the women whose records Ms. Reid examined managed to achieve the benefits of a more moderate work schedule without explicitly asking for it.
They made an effort to line up clients who were local, reducing the need for travel. When they skipped work to spend time with their children or spouse, they didn’t call attention to it. One team on which several members had small children agreed among themselves to cover for one another so that everyone could have more flexible hours.
A male junior manager described working to have repeat consulting engagements with a company near enough to his home that he could take care of it with day trips. “I try to head out by 5, get home at 5:30, have dinner, play with my daughter,” he said, adding that he generally kept weekend work down to two hours of catching up on email.
Despite the limited hours, he said: “I know what clients are expecting. So I deliver above that.” He received a high performance review and a promotion.
What is fascinating about the firm Ms. Reid studied is that these people, who in her terminology were “passing” as workaholics, received performance reviews that were as strong as their hyper-ambitious colleagues. For people who were good at faking it, there was no real damage done by their lighter workloads.
It calls to mind the episode of “Seinfeld” in which George Costanza leaves his car in the parking lot at Yankee Stadium, where he works, and gets a promotion because his boss sees the car and thinks he is getting to work earlier and staying later than anyone else. (The strategy goes awry for him, and is not recommended for any aspiring partners in a consulting firm.)
A second finding is that women, particularly those with young children, were much more likely to request greater flexibility through more formal means, such as returning from maternity leave with an explicitly reduced schedule. Men who requested a paternity leave seemed to be punished come review time, and so may have felt more need to take time to spend with their families through those unofficial methods.
The result of this is easy to see: Those specifically requesting a lighter workload, who were disproportionately women, suffered in their performance reviews; those who took a lighter workload more discreetly didn’t suffer. The maxim of “ask forgiveness, not permission” seemed to apply.
It would be dangerous to extrapolate too much from a study at one firm, but Ms. Reid said in an interview that since publishing a summary of her research in Harvard Business Review she has heard from people in a variety of industries describing the same dynamic.
High-octane professional service firms are that way for a reason, and no one would doubt that insane hours and lots of travel can be necessary if you’re a lawyer on the verge of a big trial, an accountant right before tax day or an investment banker advising on a huge merger.
But the fact that the consultants who quietly lightened their workload did just as well in their performance reviews as those who were truly working 80 or more hours a week suggests that in normal times, heavy workloads may be more about signaling devotion to a firm than really being more productive. The person working 80 hours isn’t necessarily serving clients any better than the person working 50.
In other words, maybe the real problem isn’t men faking greater devotion to their jobs. Maybe it’s that too many companies reward the wrong things, favoring the illusion of extraordinary effort over actual productivity.