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From : ARINC Direct


To: None
Em ail: 'opshkg@jetaviation.com.hk'
Package: CFPL WAPL-WIHH 19OCT/0600Z

V5585 N229AR WAPL→WIHH


Filed ETD: 10/19/16 0600 Pending
This flight plan has been calculated with the latest winds data.

N229AR WAPL TO WIHH G450 M80 /F IFR FORMAT L1 ~~


PLAN COMPUTED 10/18/16 2004Z FOR ETD 0600Z PROGS 181200Z WGTS IN LBS
FUEL TIME DIST ARRIVE TAKEOFF LAND AV PLD BOW
DEST WIHH 010298 03.33 1562 0933Z 63332 53034 002200 044309
ALTN WIII 000525 00.08 0016 0941Z
HOLD 000000 00.00
TAXI 000650
ETP/ETOP 000000 00.00
REQD 017473 06.06
XTRA 000000 00.00
TOTL 017473 06.06

CLEARANCE

WAPL DCT LEBON A215 MKS W52 SIPUT W13 IMU IMU2 WIHH
NIGHT/____ACTUAL INST____TYPE APPROACH____HOLDING____

MNPS/RVSM

RAMP/DEPARTURE COORD_____________COAST OUT/DESTINATION COORD_________

ALTIMETER NO.1-___________ ALTIMETER NO.1-__________

ALTIMETER NO.2-___________ ALTIMETER NO.2-__________


SBY -___________ SBY -__________
NO.1 IRS/FMS-_______________ NO.1 IRS/FMS-_______________

NO.2 IRS/FMS-_______________ NO.2 IRS/FMS-_______________

NO.3 IRS/FMS-_______________ NO.3 IRS/FMS-_______________

CPT FLT T WIND S TAS AWY MCRS DST ETE ETA ETR FF/E

CFPL WAPL-WIHH 19OCT/0600Z Flight Plan V5585


CPT FLT T WIND S TAS AWY MCRS DST ETE ETA ETR FF/E
FREQ TRO TDV COMP GRS MH DSTR EET ATA EFR AFR
LAT LONG FIR TC
NAME
_____________________________________________________________________
LEBON CLB DCT 317 0001 005 ____ 3:28 2811
316 1561 0:05 ____ 16404 _____
S05390 E132432 319

_____________________________________________________________________
TOC CLB A215 269 0155 022 ____ 3:06 1351
270 1406 0:27 ____ 14357 _____
S05327 E130078 273

_____________________________________________________________________
EMONA 430 -63 028027 3 453 A215 269 0354 046 ____ 2:20 1311
52 M06 P011 464 270 1052 1:13 ____ 12309 _____
S05159 E124130 273

_____________________________________________________________________
MKS 430 -63 053027 1 452 A215 271 0281 035 ____ 1:45 1292
114.7 52 M07 P021 473 271 0771 1:48 ____ 10751 _____
S05023 E119317 273
MAKASSAR
_____________________________________________________________________
OVINA 430 -63 053028 3 452 W52 258 0150 019 ____ 1:26 1284
52 M07 P025 477 257 0621 2:07 ____ 9939 _____
S05316 E117041 259

_____________________________________________________________________
GUANO 430 -63 056024 3 452 W52 257 0032 004 ____ 1:22 1278
52 M07 P022 474 257 0589 2:11 ____ 9766 _____
S05378 E116326 259

_____________________________________________________________________
SOLOM 430 -63 059023 2 452 W52 260 0089 012 ____ 1:10 1268
52 M07 P021 473 260 0500 2:23 ____ 9283 _____
S05504 E115038 262

_____________________________________________________________________
SIPUT 430 -63 065024 2 452 W52 258 0151 019 ____ 0:51 1258
52 M07 P024 475 258 0349 2:42 ____ 8479 _____
S06170 E112350 260

_____________________________________________________________________
CUCUT 430 -63 065025 2 452 W13 268 0089 011 ____ 0:40 1253
52 M07 P023 474 268 0261 2:53 ____ 8009 _____
S06177 E111060 270

_____________________________________________________________________
MADIN 430 -63 066025 1 451 W13 269 0043 005 ____ 0:35 1248
52 M07 P022 474 268 0218 2:58 ____ 7782 _____
S06179 E110230 WIIF 270

_____________________________________________________________________

CPT FLT T WIND S TAS AWY MCRS DST ETE ETA ETR FF/E

CFPL WAPL-WIHH 19OCT/0600Z Flight Plan V5585


CPT FLT T WIND S TAS AWY MCRS DST ETE ETA ETR FF/E
FREQ TRO TDV COMP GRS MH DSTR EET ATA EFR AFR
LAT LONG FIR TC
NAME
_____________________________________________________________________
KIDET 430 -64 066024 1 451 W13 269 0063 008 ____ 0:27 1244
52 M07 P022 473 269 0155 3:06 ____ 7450 _____
S06181 E109196 270

_____________________________________________________________________
TOD 430 -64 066024 2 451 W13 269 0035 005 ____ 0:22 1244
52 M07 P022 473 269 0120 3:11 ____ 7268 _____
S06182 E108449 270

_____________________________________________________________________
IMU DSC W13 269 0024 003 ____ 0:19 0720
116.4 269 0096 3:14 ____ 7180 _____
S06183 E108203 270
INDRAMAYU CIREB
_____________________________________________________________________
ESALA DSC IMU2 288 0064 010 ____ 0:09 0720
288 0031 3:24 ____ 6944 _____
S05577 E107190 289

_____________________________________________________________________
WIHH DSC 0000 000 ____ 0:00 0000
ELEV 00084FT 0000 3:33 ____ 6525 _____
S06161 E106532
JAKARTA/HALIM PERDANAKUSUMA
_____________________________________________________________________

ARR ATIS

____________________ PRIMARY ALTERNATE ROUTE LOG ____________________


SPEED: LALT
CPT FLT T WIND S TAS AWY MCRS DST ETE ETA ETR FF/E
FREQ TRO TDV COMP GRS MH DSTR EET ATA EFR AFR
LAT LONG FIR TC
NAME
_____________________________________________________________________
TOC CLB DCT 301 0004 001 ____ 0:07 1559
302 0012 0:01 ____ 06399 _____
S06141 E106502 303

_____________________________________________________________________
TOD 040 +20 104004 271 DCT 301 0005 001 ____ 0:06 1559
52 P13 P004 274 302 0008 0:02 ____ 6346 _____
S06136 E106493 303

_____________________________________________________________________

CPT FLT T WIND S TAS AWY MCRS DST ETE ETA ETR FF/E

CFPL WAPL-WIHH 19OCT/0600Z Flight Plan V5585


CPT FLT T WIND S TAS AWY MCRS DST ETE ETA ETR FF/E
FREQ TRO TDV COMP GRS MH DSTR EET ATA EFR AFR
LAT LONG FIR TC
NAME
_____________________________________________________________________
WIII DSC 0000 000 ____ 0:00 0000
ELEV 00084FT 0000 0:08 ____ 5999 _____
S06074 E106397
JAKARTA INTL/SOEKARNO HATTA
_____________________________________________________________________

ARR ATIS

---------------------------------------------------------------------
PRIMARY ALTERNATE: WIII - JAKARTA INTL/SOEKARNO HATTA
BURN:525 ETE:00.08 DIST:16 NM FL:040 IAS:250
MSA: 12300 FT TRACK: 303 ELEV:00034FT AVG WIND COMP: 6 TWC
ROUTE:
WIHH DCT WIII

---------------------------------------------------------------------

(FPL-N229AR-IG
-GLF4/M-SBDE2E3FGHIJ4J5M1RWXYZ/HB1D1
-WAPL0600
-N0453F430 DCT LEBON A215 MKS W52 SIPUT W13 IMU IMU2
-WIHH0333 WIII
-PBN/B1C1D1L1O1S2 NAV/RNVD1E2A1 SUR/260B DOF/161019 REG/N229AR
EET/WIIF0258
SEL/DMEJ CODE/A20280 OPR/ARINC Direct
RMK/Phone 0014102662266
TCAS EQUIPPED
E/0606 P/14 R/UE S/M J/L D/2 28 C Y A/WHT C/JAMES STAMPS)

RAIM Prediction for 19-OCT-2016


RAIM computation performed using TSO 129 at mask angle of 5.0 with FD.
Important: RAIM prediction does not take ground-based interference into account.
Always check GPS Notams in addition to the RAIM prediction computation.
Enroute: No Outage
(WAPL) GPS NPA: No Outage
(WIHH) GPS NPA: No Outage
(WIII) GPS NPA: No Outage

WGS84 Great Circle Distance: 1544 nm / EU-ETS Benchmark Distance: 2954 km (1595 nm)

CFPL WAPL-WIHH 19OCT/0600Z Flight Plan V5585


Load Manifest
N229AR, GULFSTREAM G450, RR TAY MK611-8C

Departure Airport: WAPL Destination Airport: WIHH Date of Flight: 19-Oct-2016

Item Weight(lbs) cg(%MAC)


Empty Weight 42899 42.37
Pilots 550
Airc raft Items 860
Cabin Crew 0
BOW 44309 39.45
Passengers 2200

Passenger 1 200 lbs Passenger 2 200 lbs


Passenger 3 200 lbs Passenger 4 200 lbs
Passenger 5 200 lbs Passenger 6 200 lbs
Passenger 7 200 lbs Passenger 8 200 lbs
Passenger 9 200 lbs Passenger 10 200 lbs
Passenger 11 200 lbs Passenger 12 0 lbs
Passenger 13 0 lbs

Cabin Cargo 0
Cargo 0
Zero Fuel Weight 46509 36.06
ZFW Fw d CG Limit 36.0
ZFW Aft CG Limit 42.37
Fuel (6.7 Lbs/Gal) 17473
Taxi Weight 63982 30.87
Taxi 650
Takeoff Fuel 16823
Takeoff Weight 63332 30.89
Takeoff Trim (20 DEG FLAPS) 11.94
Takeoff Limit Not Calculated
Maximum Allow able Takeoff Weight (MATOW) Not Calculated
Enroute 10298
Landing Weight 53034 33.03
Landing Limit Not Calculated

< Values with a *** Denotes a Weight or cg that Exceeds a Limit >

Pilot In Command:

Signature: _____________________________________
Second in Command:

Signature: _____________________________________
Other Crew Member:

Signature: _____________________________________
Dispatcher:

Signature: _____________________________________
Number on Board: 14
Number of Passengers: 11
Trip Number:
PIC Comments:

CFPL WAPL-WIHH 19OCT/0600Z Flight Plan V5585


CFPL WAPL-WIHH 19OCT/0600Z Flight Plan V5585
Route Weather Briefing WAPL-WIHH Tue Oct 18 20:04:44 2016
Departure Weather
WAPL Terminal Weather
METAR NO REPORT FOR WAPL FOUND
TAF NO TAF REPORTS FOUND FOR WAPL
NOTAM NO NOTAMS ON FILE FOR WAPL

U.S. Military NOTAMS

See NOTAMs
PIREP NO PIREPS FOUND FOR WAPL
WINDS 24000 30000 34000 39000 45000 53000
WAPL 064/006 -16 075/012 -29 042/020 -39 019/030 -52 341/009 -67 170/003 -84

Enroute Winds Aloft


24000 30000 34000 39000 45000 53000
LEBON 066/006 -16 075/012 -29 043/020 -39 020/030 -52 344/009 -67 164/003 -84
TOC 046/014 -15 071/018 -28 045/021 -39 016/025 -52 018/030 -68 348/001 -85
EMONA 072/005 -16 099/016 -28 069/018 -39 038/020 -52 035/030 -68 045/028 -84
MKS 097/004 -15 129/019 -28 129/018 -39 077/020 -53 049/037 -68 047/048 -84
OVINA 106/004 -15 144/017 -28 121/016 -39 059/018 -53 049/035 -68 047/048 -84
GUANO 108/004 -15 145/017 -28 121/016 -39 059/017 -53 049/034 -68 047/047 -84
SOLOM 113/004 -15 142/017 -28 115/015 -39 063/014 -53 048/033 -68 051/048 -84
SIPUT 107/004 -15 136/016 -29 112/016 -39 078/016 -53 055/032 -68 056/051 -84
CUCUT 110/006 -14 127/014 -29 106/014 -39 069/017 -53 061/033 -68 061/049 -83
MADIN 110/007 -14 125/014 -29 102/014 -40 064/018 -53 061/034 -68 063/047 -83
KIDET 112/009 -14 121/013 -29 092/013 -40 060/018 -53 062/034 -68 064/047 -83
TOD 113/010 -14 119/013 -29 089/013 -40 060/018 -53 063/033 -68 064/047 -83
IMU 108/011 -15 113/012 -29 082/012 -40 061/017 -53 064/033 -68 064/045 -83
ESALA 097/011 -15 102/013 -29 062/012 -40 059/017 -53 063/033 -68 064/044 -83

Enroute SIGMETS

No Significant Weather Found

Destination Weather
WIHH Terminal Weather
METAR USING WIII 16.0 NM NW
METAR WIII 181930Z VRB02KT 4000 HZ SCT022 27/23 Q1008 NOSIG
METAR WIII 181900Z VRB05KT 4000 HZ FEW020 27/23 Q1008 NOSIG
METAR WIII 181830Z 20007KT 190V310 4000 HZ FEW020 27/24 Q1008 NOSIG
METAR WIII 181800Z 18006KT 5000 HZ SCT020 27/24 Q1009 NOSIG
METAR WIII 181730Z 16006KT 080V180 4000 HZ FEW020 27/24 Q1009 NOSIG

TAF TAF WIHH 181700Z 1818/1918 06005KT 5000 HZ SCT020


BECMG 1821/1823 24004KT 4000 FEW020
BECMG 1902/1904 12006KT 6000 FEW018
TEMPO 1909/1912 30010KT 4000 -RA FEW017CB SCT018
NOTAM WIHH A3154/16 18OCT1730-01NOV2200
DLY 1730-2200
RWY 06/24 CLSD DUE TO WIP
WIHH A3098/16 14OCT0220-13JAN2359
PATRIA PARK APARTEMENT AS AN OBSTACLE ERECTED AT COOR
061437S1065233E
HGT 97.5M RAD/DIST 339 DEG 1.82NM FM 'HLM' VOR/DME
SFC / FL004
WIHH A2994/16 04OCT0135-04JAN2359
HALIM TOWER OPR ON FREQ 123.05MHZ
WIHH A2993/16 04OCT0133-04JAN2359
HALIM GROUND CONTROL TRIAL OPR ON FREQ 118.6MHZ
WIHH A2813/16 17SEP0100-17DEC2359
ALL TRAFIC WHILE FLY OVER ALL HOLDING AREA AND INITIAL APPROACH VOR
RWY 06 MAX INDICATED AIR SPEED IS 185 KNOTS
WIHH A2413/16 10AUG0201-09NOV2359
ALL DEP ACFT USING RWY 24 ARE REQ TO INITIATE FOR ACCELERATION TAKE
OFF PHASE (OPEN POWER) AT THR RWY 24
WIHH A2288/16 01AUG0336-29OCT2359
DME 'HLM' CH-80X U/S DUE TO MAINT

CFPL WAPL-WIHH 19OCT/0600Z Terminal Weather V5585


DME 'HLM' CH-80X U/S DUE TO MAINT
WIHH A2287/16 01AUG0233-31OCT2359
ANTENNA AS AN OBST ERECTED AT COOR 061613.16S1065115.3E HGT 358FT
AGL RAD 277 DEG FM 'HLM' VOR/DME DIST 2710M FM THR RWY 06
RMK: ALL TFC SHALL OBS BFR LDG/TKOF
SFC / FL004
WIHH A2080/16 18JUL0716-18OCT2359
3 NEW PARKING STAND NUMBER INSTALLED ON NORTH APRON ( WEST AEREA
NEAR TWY A ) WITH COORD :
1. A1 0616 00.16836S106534.60518E
2. A2 061559.62182S10653 5.79720E
3. A3 061559.06112S106536.98874E
STAND A1, A2, A3 AVBL FOR ACFT B737 800 OR SIMILAR AND FOR WIDE BODY
VIP ACFT WITH SPECIAL HANDLING BY AMC PERSONEL
WIHH A2058/15 16SEP1019-PERM
REF TO AIP INDONESIA VOL.II PAGE WIIHH AD 2.24-10A,10B,10C,10D,10E
ADDITIONAL INFORMATION RELATED TO INSTRUMENT APPROACH CHART
VISIBILITY AS FLWS:
ILS RWY 24
ACFT CAT STRAIGHT IN GP INOP CIRCLING
CAT.A 800 2200 2000
CAT.B 800 2200 2400
CAT.C 800 2200 4000
CAT.D 800 2200 5000
VOR RWY 24
ACFT CAT STRAIGHT IN CIRCLING
CAT.A 2200 2000
CAT.B 2200 2400
CAT.C 2200 4000
CAT.D 2200 5000
VOR/DME RWY 24
ACFT CAT STRAIGHT IN CIRCLING
CAT.A 2200 2000
CAT.B 2200 2400
CAT.C 2200 4000
CAT.D 2200 5000
VOR RWY 06
ACFT CAT STRAIGHT IN CIRCLING
CAT.A 2900 2000
CAT.B 2900 2400
CAT.C 2900 4000
CAT.D 2900 5000
NDB RWY 24
ACFT CAT STRAIGHT IN CIRCLING
CAT.A 2500 2000
CAT.B 2500 2400
CAT.C 2500 4000
CAT.D 2500 5000
WIHH A1944/15 02SEP0811-PERM
REF AIP INDONESIA VOL II AMDT 28 WIHH AD 2.15 OTHER LIGHTING,
SECONDARY POWER SUPPLAY, ROTATING BEACON LIGHT AT
6 REVOLUTION / MINUTE CHANGE TO 12 REVOLUTION / MINUTE
WIHH A2004/14 06NOV1014-PERM
REF AIP INDONESIA VOL II PAGE WIHH AD 2-2 PCN DATA CHG AS FLWS :
- TWY A
STRENGTH : PCN 82 R/D/X/T
- TWY B
STRENGTH : PCN 93 R/D/X/T
- TWY C
STRENGTH : PCN 65 R/D/X/T
- TWY G
STRENGTH : PCN 105 R/D/X/T
- TWY H
STRENGTH : PCN 105 R/D/X/T
- NORTH APRON
STRENGTH : PCN 82 R/D/X/T
- SOUTH APRON
STRENGTH : PCN 92 R/D/X/T
- HELIPAD APRON
STRENGTH : PCN 58 R/D/X/T
WIHH A0605/14 01APR1018-PERM
REVISION OF FLIGHT PROCEDURES DUE TO ADDITIONAL
OBSTACLES AROUND THE HALIM PERDANA KUSUMA AP :
WIHH AD 2.24-10A ILS RWY 24 AMDT 12 DATED 15 NOV 06,
STRAIGHT IN CAT A/B/C/D PREVIOUSLY FROM 360FT(276)
CHANGED 557FT(476).
WIHH AD 2.24-10C VOR/DME RWY 24 AMDT 12 DATED 15 NOV 06,
STRAIGHT IN CAT A/B/C/D PREVIOUSLY FROM 485FT(401)
CHANGED 640FT(556).
WIHH AD 2.24-10D VOR RWY 06 AMDT 12 DATED 15 NOV 06,
STRAIGHT IN CAT A/B/C/D PREVIOUSLY FROM 585FT(501)
CHANGED 800FT(721).
WIHH AD 2.24-10B VOR RWY 24. WIHH AD 2.24-10D VOR RWY 06
AMDT 12 DATED 15 NOV 06,
ALTITUDE HOLDING PREVIOUSLY STILL 2500FT
WIHH A1264/13 05SEP0728-PERM
REVISION OF FLIGHT PROCEDURES DUE TO ADDITIONAL
OBSTACLES AROUND THE HALIM PERDANA KUSUMA AP :
WIHH AD 2.24-10A ILS RWY 24, WIHH AD 2.24-10B VOR RWY 24,

CFPL WAPL-WIHH 19OCT/0600Z Terminal Weather V5585


WIHH AD 2.24-10A ILS RWY 24, WIHH AD 2.24-10B VOR RWY 24,
WIHH AD 2.24-10C VOR/DME RWY 24, WIHH AD 2.24-10D VOR RWY 06,
WIHH AD 2.24-10E NDB RWY 24 AMDT 12 DATED 15 NOV 06,
CIRCLING CAT A/B PREVIOUSLY FROM 690FT(606FT)CHANGED 930FT(846FT)
AND CIRCLING CAT C/D CHANGED 1140FT(1056FT).
RMK. NO CIRCLING AT NORTH OF AERODROME
WIHH A1220/13 29AUG0203-PERM
STRENGTH TWY ?G? AND ?H? OF HALIM PERDANAKUSUMA AP
CHG TO PCN 68 R/C/X/T

U.S. Military NOTAMS


See NOTAMs
PIREP NO PIREPS FOUND FOR WIHH
WINDS 24000 30000 34000 39000 45000 53000
WIHH 089/011 -14 091/014 -28 059/016 -39 045/022 -53 069/027 -68 068/037 -84

Alternate Weather
WIII Terminal Weather
METAR METAR WIII 181930Z VRB02KT 4000 HZ SCT022 27/23 Q1008 NOSIG
METAR WIII 181900Z VRB05KT 4000 HZ FEW020 27/23 Q1008 NOSIG
METAR WIII 181830Z 20007KT 190V310 4000 HZ FEW020 27/24 Q1008 NOSIG
METAR WIII 181800Z 18006KT 5000 HZ SCT020 27/24 Q1009 NOSIG
METAR WIII 181730Z 16006KT 080V180 4000 HZ FEW020 27/24 Q1009 NOSIG

TAF TAF WIII 181700Z 1818/1924 VRB03KT 4000 HZ SCT020 PROB40


TEMPO 1818/1822 3000 RA
BECMG 1902/1904 02007KT 9999 NSW
NOTAM WIII A3101/16 14OCT1600-18OCT2359
WINDSOCK RWY 07R U/S
WIII A3023/16 07OCT1600-18OCT2130
DLY 1600-2130
TWY WC1 BTN INTERSECTION TWY SPW AND INTERSECTION TWY NPW CTN ADZ
DUE TO WIP PSN 49,72M FM CENTERLINE WC1
WIII A3017/16 06OCT1600-30OCT2100
DLY 1600-2100
RWY 07R/25L CLSD DUE TO WIP
WIII A3016/16 06OCT2100-30OCT2200
DLY 2100-2200
RWY 07L/25R CLSD DUE TO WIP
WIII A3001/16 05OCT0615-09NOV2200
TWY NCM CLSD DUE TO WIP
WIII A2986/16 03OCT0945-31DEC2359
TRIAL OPS NEW WORKING POSITION GND CONTROL 3 (THREE) ON FREQ
128.95MHZ WITH CALL SIGN SOEKARNO HATTA GROUND THREE
WIII A2979/16 06OCT0000-04NOV2359
ILS RWY 25R U/S DUE TO WIP.
RMK: ALL ACFT FOLLOW STAR RNAV-1 RWY 25R ARRIVAL UNTIL POINT PAKAR
INTERCEPT QDM 248 DEG USE IAP NDB (CR) RWY 25R
WIII A2834/16 20SEP1600-30NOV2130
DLY 1600-2130
TWY WC2 BTN INT TWY NPW AND INT TWY NP2 CLSD DUE TO WIP
WIII A2704/16 07SEP0621-PERM
REVISED AIP VOL II AMDT 48 DATED 03 MAR 16 WIII AD 2.24-9B
BUNIK ONE ALPHA ARRIVAL
1. DENDY HOLDING SHALL BE READ FL250 OR ABOVE
2. BUNIK HOLDING SHALL BE READ FL250 OR ABOVE
3. NOKTA HOLDING SHALL BE READ FL210 - FL240
4. BUNIK ONE ALPHA ARRIVAL TEXT SHALL BE READ ARRIVING FROM W26/B470
AND
W12E/G461/B469 (FROM BIDAK) DIRECT TO BUNIK TRACK 155 DEGREES TO
RAMAL THEN TO NOKTA
WIII A2703/16 07SEP0616-PERM
REVISED AIP VOL II AMDT 48 DATED 03 MAR 16 WIII AD 2.24-9A
GASPA AND INDRAMAYU ONE ALPHA ARRIVAL
1. ALTITUDE OVER WETES SHALL BE READ AT 25000
2. ALTITUDE OVER INDIA SHALL BE READ AT 10000
3. ALTITUDE OVER IMU VOR/DME SHALL BE READ FL310 OR ABOVE
4. ALTITUDE AT HOLDING GASPA AND IMU SHALL BE READ FL270 OR ABOVE
WIII A2702/16 07SEP0613-PERM
REVISED AIP VOL II AMDT 48 DATED 03 MAR 16 WIII AD 2.24-7C
PURWAKARTA ONE CHARLIE
DEPARTURE ALTITUDE RESTRICTION OVER HLM VOR/DME SHALL BE READ AT
9000
WIII A2701/16 07SEP0610-PERM
REVISED AIP VOL II AMDT 48 DATED 03 MAR 16 WIII AD 2.24-7B
ABASA,ABILO,ALAMO,AMBOY ONE BRAVO DEPARTURE SHALL BE READ NO DISTANCE
AND
BEARING AT TATIK
WIII A2700/16 07SEP0603-PERM
REVISED AIP VOL II AMDT 48 DATED 03 MAR 16 WIII AD 2.24-7A
PURWAKARTA ONE ALPHA DEPARTURE ALTITUDE RESTRICTION OVER PW NDB SHALL
BE READ AT OR BELOW 10000
WIII A2678/16 05SEP0408-05DEC2359 EST

CFPL WAPL-WIHH 19OCT/0600Z Terminal Weather V5585


WIII A2678/16 05SEP0408-05DEC2359 EST
REF AIP INDONESIA AMDT 48 WIII AD 2.24-9B, 9C, AND 9D. ADDITIONAL
PROCEDURES FOR BRIDGING (MOVING TO ANOTHER RWY DUE THE INTENDED RWY
IS CLSD) AND COMMUNICATION FAILURE PROCEDURES AS FLWS:
1.PHRASEOLOGY:
(CALL SIGN) CLEARED TO (ESALA/NOKTA) VIA (STAR), EXPECT RADAR
VECTORING FOR (APCH TYPE) RWY (NUMBER)
2.COMMUNICATION FAILURE PROCEDURES:
A. WHEN COMMUNICATION FAILURE HAPPENS BEFORE ESALA/NOKTA:
-SQUAWK 7600
-PROCEED TO ESALA/NOKTA
-DESCEND TO LAST ASSIGNED LEVEL
-MAKE ONE HOLDING OVER FIX
-IF THE ASSIGNED LEVEL IS NOT THE APPROPIATE LEVEL OVER THE
FIX, MAKE OTHER HOLDINGS WHILE DESCEND TO THE APPROPIATE
LEVEL
-FOLLOW THE PREVIOUS STAR TILL:
1. BILIS FOR RWY 07L
2. SEPAT FOR RWY 07R
3. LEFTA FOR RWY 25L
4. PRIOK FOR RWY 25R
-MAKE A TURN TO JOIN FINAL APCH OF THE ASSIGNED RWY AND LAND)
WIII A2677/16 05SEP0407-05DEC2359 EST
REF AIP INDONESIA AMDT 48 WIII AD 2.24-9B, 9C, AND 9D. ADDITIONAL
PROCEDURES FOR BRIDGING (MOVING TO ANOTHER RWY DUE THE INTENDED RWY
IS CLSD) AND COMMUNICATION FAILURE PROCEDURES AS FLWS :
1.PHRASEOLOGY:
(CALLSIGN) CLEARED TO (ESALA/NOKTA) VIA (STAR), EXPECT RADAR
VECTORING FOR (APCH TYPE) RWY (NUMBER)
2.COMMUNICATION FAILURE PROCEDURES:
B.WHEN COMM FAILURE HAPPENS AFTER ESALA/NOKTA: -SQUAWK 7600
-IF UNDER PILOT NAV, FLW THE PREVIOUS STAR TILL:
1. BILIS FOR RWY 07L
2. SEPAT FOR RWY 07R
3. LEFTA FOR RWY 25L
4. PRIOK FOR RWY 25R, THEN MAKE A TURN TO JOIN FINAL APCH OF THE
ASSIGNED RWY AND LAND
-IF UNDER RADAR VECTORING, MAINTAIN VECTOR FOR NOT MORE THAN ONE
MINUTE THEN TRACK TO INTERCEPT
THE PREVIOUS STAR TILL:
1. BILIS FOR RWY 07L
2. SEPAT FOR RWY 07R
3. LEFTA FOR RWY 25L
4. PRIOK FOR RWY 25R, THEN MAKE A TURN TO JOIN FINAL APCH OF THE
ASSIGNED RWY AND LAND)
WIII A2676/16 05SEP0250-11DEC1500
SEP 05 0240-1500, SEP 06 - DEC 11 0100-1500
RWY 07R/25L OPR BUT CTN ADZ DUE TO WIP PSN 1141 M FM THR RWY 07R
RMK: HEAVY EQPT PRESENT
WIII A2675/16 05SEP0241-05DEC2359 EST
RDARA FREQ 3416KHZ, 5631KHZ, 6595KHZ, 11309KHZ AND 11366KHZ NOT
AVBL.
ALL ACFT ON JAKARTA INFORMATION CENTRE CTC TO FREQ 11396KHZ OR
6556KHZ
WIII A2595/16 26AUG0926-26OCT2100 EST
AUG 26 0926-2100, AUG 27-OCT 26 0100-2100
APN B OPR BUT CTN ADZ DUE TO WIP FOR EXTENTION
WIII A2594/16 26AUG0924-26OCT2200 EST
AUG 26 0924-2200, AUG 27-OCT 26 0100-2200
TWY SP1 OPR BUT CTN ADZ DUE TO WIP FOR EXTENTION TO WEST
WIII A2592/16 26AUG0900-26OCT2100 EST
AUG 26 0900-2100, AUG 27-OCT 26 0100-2100
APN NSA OPR BUT CTN ADZ DUE TO WIP FOR EXTENTION
WIII A2591/16 26AUG0850-26OCT2100 EST
AUG 26 0850-2100, AUG 27-OCT 26 0100-2100
TWY SP1 OPR BUT CTN ADZ DUE TO WIP FOR EXTENSION TO EAST
WIII A2590/16 26AUG0845-26OCT2200 EST
AUG 26 0845-2200, AUG 27-OCT 26 0100-2200
APN A OPR BUT CTN ADZ DUE TO WIP FOR EXTENSION
WIII A2427/16 11AUG0521-PERM
ADDITIONAL AND CHANGES STANDARD ARRIVAL AREA NAVIGATION PROCEDURE
(STAR RNAV-1)
RWY 25R AS FLWS:
- BUNIK,CARLI,DENDY 1B ARR : ALTITUDE RESTRICTION FOR HOLDING
OVER NOKTA 11.000 - 12.000
- BUNIK 1B ARR FROM W26/B470 AND W12E/G461/B469 (FROM BIDAK)
DIRECT TO BUNIK HEADING 155 DEGRESS TO RAMAL THEN TO NOKTA
- ALT AT NOKTA 11000
- ALT AT RAMBU 7000
- ALT AT PRIOK 2000
REF AIP VOL II AMDT 48 DATED 03 MAR 16 AD.24-9D WIII
WIII A2385/16 08AUG0900-07NOV2359
PRKG STAND NR G15,G16,G17,G18 AND G19 CLSD DUE TO WIP)
DUPE
WIII A2370/16 07AUG0700-PERM
REVISE AIP SUPP NR 03/16 DATED 31 MAR 16 COORDINATES PARKING STAND
SHALL BE READ:
G15 060709.57S 1063938.88E
G16 060709.50S 1063938.96E

CFPL WAPL-WIHH 19OCT/0600Z Terminal Weather V5585


G16 060709.50S 1063938.96E
G17 060708.54S 1063939.35E
G18 060708.58S 1063941.83E
G19 060708.33S 1063941.91E
G21 060707.38S 1063942.30E
G22 060707.53S 1063944.48E
G23 060707.28S 1063944.55E
G24 060706.33S 1063944.88E
G25 060706.44S 1063947.21E
G26 060706.22S 1063947.30E
G27 060705.25S 1063947.61E
G28 060705.33S 1063949.94E
G29 060705.13S 1063950.04E
G31 060704.15S 1063950.41E
G32 060704.26S 1063952.68E
G33 060704.05S 1063952.77E
G34 060703.07S 1063953.08E
G35 060703.19S 1063955.32E
G36 060702.96S 1063955.40E
G37 060702.00S 1063955.79E
G38 060702.15S 1063957.97E
G39 060701.90S 1063958.04E
G41 060700.96S 1063958.37E
G42 060701.12S 1064000.62E
G43 060700.85S 1064000.69E
G44 060659.90S 1064001.08E
G45 060700.06S 1064003.26E
G46 060659.79S 1064003.33E
G47 060658.84S 1064003.73E
G48 060658.99S 1064005.89E
G49 060658.74S 1064005.98E
G51 060657.79S 1064006.37E
G52 060657.93S 1064008.54E
G53 060657.69S 1064008.62E
G54 060656.75S 1064008.95E
G55 060656.87S 1064011.18E
G56 060656.61S 1064011.22E
G57 060655.68S 1064011.59E
WIII A2314/16 02AUG1600-02NOV2130 EST
DLY 1600-2130
TWY NP1 OPR BUT CTN ADZ DUE TO WIP FOR EXTENTION TO WEST
WIII A2303/16 02AUG0142-02NOV2359 EST
REF AIP SUPP NR 04/14 DATED 20 FEB 2014 SHALL BE READ:
- POINT 2.1 PHASE II FROM JULY 4 2014 - NOV 2 2016 BTN 0700-2359
(PRIMARY COM) AND BTN 0000-0659 (SECONDARY COM)
- POINT 3.3 THE AFTN LOGON FOR JAKARTA FIR IS WIII
WIII A2293/16 01AUG1007-PERM
ADDITIONAL AND CHANGES ACFT PRKG STAND CAPACITY SUB TERMINAL G PIER
1 AS FLW:
PARKING STAND G11, G12, G13 AND G14 AVBL FOR ACFT TYPE B739ER, B738,
B737 CLASSIC, A320, F100, BAE46 AND CRJ.
REF AIP SUPP 03/16 DATED MAR 16
WIII A2292/16 01AUG1005-PERM
ADDITIONAL AND CHANGES ACFT PARKING STAND CAPACITY SUB TERMINAL G
ULTIMATE AS FLW :
PRKG STAND
G15,G17,G18,G21,G22,G24,G25,G27,G28,G31,G32,G34,G35,G37,G38,G41,G42,
G44,G45,G47,G48,G51,G52,G54,G55,G57,G58,G59,G61 AND G62, AVBL FOR
ACFT TYPE B739ER,B738,B737 CLASSIC,A320,F100,BAE46 AND CRJ
PRKG STAND G16,G19,G23,G36,G39,G43,G46,G49,G53 AND G56 AVBL ACFT TYPE
B777,B744,B787,B773ER,B763,A343,A300,A350,A332 AND A310
PRKG STAND G26,G29 AND G33 AVBL FOR ACFT TYPE
A380,B777,B774,B787,B773ER,B763,A332,A343,A310 AND A350
PRKG STAND G26,G29 AND G33 EXTENSION DELETED
REF AIP SUPP 03/16 DATED MAR 16
WIII A2291/16 01AUG0941-PERM
ADDITIONAL AND CHANGES ACFT PRKG STAND CAPACITY REMOTE TERMINAL G
AS FLW:
PRKG STAND R81, R82, R83, R84, R85, R86, R89, R91, R92, R93, R94,
R95, R96, R97, R98 AND R99 AVBL FOR ACFT TYPE B739ER, B738, B737
CLASSIC, A320, F100, BAE46 AND CRJ.
PRKG STAND R87 AND R88 AVBL FOR ACFT TYPE B744, B787, A332, A343,
A300, A310 AND B763.
REF AIP SUPP 03/16 DATED MAR 16
WIII A2195/16 25JUL0457-PERM
REVISED AIP VOL II AMDT 48 DATED 03 MAR 16 WIII AD 2.18 ATS
COMMUNICATION FACILITIES CALL SIGN UPPER INDIAN OCEAN SHALL BE READ
JAKARTA CONTROL
WIII A2111/16 20JUL0143-PERM
REVISE AIP VOL II AMDT 48 DATED 03 MAR 16 WIII AD 2.24.10G ILS RWY
25R ALTITUDE AT FAP SHALL BE READ 2000 (1979)
WIII A2110/16 20JUL0141-PERM
REVISED AIP VOL II AMDT 48 DATED 03 MAR 16 WIII AD 2.24.10E NDB
(GR) RWY 07R (CAT A/B) OUTBOUND TRACK ON PROFILE VIEW 239 SHALL BE
READ 236
WIII A2000/16 12JUL0126-PERM
JAKARTA DIRECTOR TERMINAL EAST (TE) ON FREQ 124.25 DELETED REF AIP
INDONESIA AMDT 48 WIII AD 2-28 DATED 03 MAR 16)
WIII A1864/16 22JUN0232-PERM

CFPL WAPL-WIHH 19OCT/0600Z Terminal Weather V5585


WIII A1864/16 22JUN0232-PERM
REVISE AIP SUPP NR 03/16 DATED 31 MAR 16 STRENGTH APRON G ULTIMATE
SHALL BE READ PCN 85 R/B/W/T
WIII A1169/16 18APR1021-PERM
ALL TOWING ACFT IN MOV AREA SHALL SWITCH ON TRANSPONDER CODE 2000
AND SWITCH ON AT LEAST ACFT NAVIGATION LIGHTS
WIII A0964/16 02APR0453-PERM
REF AIP INDONESIA VOL II AMDT 48 WIII 2.15 OTHER LIGHTING,
SECONDARY POWER SUPPLY TWY EDGE AND CENTERLINE LGTS SHALL BE READ:
BLUE LGT ON TWY AND TWY CURVED EDGES, GREEN / CENTERLINE LGT ON TWY
WC1, TWY WC2, TWY NPW, TWY SPW AND APN A, APN B, APN C, APN CARGO RED
LGT AT RWY HOLD POSITION ENTRANCE TO RWY
WIII A0949/16 31MAR0905-PERM
REVISE AIP VOL II WIII AD 2.8 TAXIWAY WIDTH SURFACE AND STRENGTH
SHALL BE READ :
TAXIWAY NP1 STRENGTH: PCN 118 R/D/W/T
TAXIWAY NP2 STRENGTH: PCN 118 R/D/W/T
WIII A0948/16 31MAR0824-PERM
REVISE AIP VOL II WIII AD 2.8 APRONS,TAXIWAYS AND CHECK LOCATION
DATA APN SURFACE AND STRENGTH SHALL BE READ : APN A,B,C
(DOMESTIC),APN D (INTERNATIONAL)APN E (INTERNATIONAL AND DOMESTIC)
SURFACE : CONCRETE
STRENGTH : PCN 118 R/D/W/T
APN F (DOMESTIC)
REMOTE APN B AND C
APN NSA
SURFACE: CONCRETE
STRENGTH: PCN 118 R/D/W/T
APN CARGO
REMOTE D,F AND E
SURFACE: CONCRETE
STRENGTH: PCN 118 R/D/W/T
APN G (DOMESTIC)
SURFACE: CONCRETE
STRENGTH : PCN 112 R/C/W/T
WIII A0853/16 23MAR0601-PERM
REF AIP INDONESIA VOL II AMDT 48 DATED 03 MAR 16 PAGE WIII AD 2.22
FLIGHT PROCEDURES 2.22.1 SIDS RNAV-1 POINT 10. SPEED RESTRICTION,
ITEM A SHALL BE READ : PILOT ARE REQUESTED TO FOLLOW SPEED CONTROL ON
RNAV 1 STAR PROCEDURES AND ITEM D SHALL BE READ : PILOT UNABLE TO
COMPLY WITH THE SPEED SPECIFIED SHOULD INFORM ATC AS SOON AS POSSIBLE
AND STATE PREFERRED SPEED SO THAT ALTERNATIVE ACTION CAN BE TAKEN.
WIII A0854/16 23MAR0529-PERM
REF AIP INDONESIA VOL II AMDT 48 DATED 03 MAR 16 PAGE WIII AD
2.24-1A AERODROME CHART-ICAO,
RADIO FREQ SHALL BE READ:
SOEKARNO HATTA TOWER ONE : 120.25
SOEKARNO HATTA TOWER TWO : 118.2 / 118.75
SOEKARNO HATTA GROUND ONE: 121.75
SOEKARNO HATTA GROUND TWO : 121.6
SOEKARNO HATTA DELIVERY ONE : 125.15
SOEKARNO HATTA DELIVERY TWO : 121.95
JAKARTA DIRECTOR : 127.90 / 124.25 (TE), 119.75 (TW), 123.75 (TS)
JAKARTA ARRIVAL : 125.45
ATIS: 126.85
ADDITIONAL INFORMATION RVR COORD:
RWY 07L 060707S1063828.05E
RWY 07R 060833.59S1063848.35E
RWY 25L 060756.90S1064019.16E
RWY 25R 060631.91S1063956.68E
ALL REMARKS DELETED
WIII A0850/16 23MAR0412-PERM
REF AIP INDONESIA VOL II AMDT 48 DATED 03 MAR 16 PAGE WIII AD 2.17
ATS AIRSPACE AERODROME TRAFFIC ZONE SHALL BE READ DESIGNATION AND
LATERAL LIMITS ARRIVAL
EAST (AE) 060000S1065512E 054400S1065942E THENCE CLOCKWISE
ALONG THE CIRCLE OF 30NM RADIUS CENTERED AT RADAR HEAD CENGKARENG
(060700S1064030E) TO POINT 061913.46S1061306.22E 060000S1065512E)
WIII A0833/16 22MAR0836-PERM
REVISE AIP VOL II PAGE WIII AD 2-62 / AD 2-63 AMDT 48 DATE 03 MAR
16
CHARTS RELATED TO THE AERODROME DATE SHALL BE READ AS FOLLOWS:
- WIII AD 2.24-1C / 1D ACFT PARKING/DOCKING - ICAO NIL
- WIII AD 2.24-2A - WIII AD 2.24-2H DATED 02 JUL 09
- WIII AD 2.24-3 TAXI GUIDANCE SIGN CHART DATED 03 OCT 02
- WIII AD 2.24-7E - WIII AD 2.24-7H NIL
- WIII AD 2.24-9E - WIII AD 2.24-9F NIL
WIII A0479/16 19FEB0450-PERM
DME ASSOCIATED WITH ILS RWY 07L OPR ON CH-52X
WIII A0449/16 17FEB0148-PERM
PRKG STAND NR ON APN CARGO CHANGE AS FLW :
1.R11 CHANGE TO K11 COOR 06074073S106394338E
2.R12 CHANGE TO K12 COOR 06074284S106394425E
3.R13 CHANGE TO K13 COOR 06074494S106394508E
4.R14 CHANGE TO K14 COOR 06074709S106394592E
WIII A2825/15 30NOV1210-PERM
REF AIP INDONESIA VOL I ENR 2.1-14 PART ENR 2 AIR TRAFFIC SERVICE
AIRSPACE SUB PART 2.1 FIR,UTA,FSS,CTA,TMA JAKARTA ARRIVAL NORTH (AN)
AND

CFPL WAPL-WIHH 19OCT/0600Z Terminal Weather V5585


AND
JAKARTA ARRIVAL EAST (AE) DELETED
WIII A1012/15 18MAY0215-PERM
REF AIP INDONESIA VOL II ON PAGE WIII AD 2-3 SURFACE MOVEMENT
GUIDANCE AND CONTROL SYSTEM AND MARKING.ACFT DOCKING GUIDANCE SYSTEM
(ADGS) U/S

U.S. Military NOTAMS

See NOTAMs
PIREP NO PIREPS FOUND FOR WIII
WINDS 24000 30000 34000 39000 45000 53000
WIII 087/012 -14 087/016 -28 056/019 -39 043/024 -53 069/028 -68 068/038 -84

GPS NOTAMs
NO GPS NOTAMS FOUND

CFPL WAPL-WIHH 19OCT/0600Z Airport Information V5585


WAPL - Dum atubun Ab ( Origin )
City, State, Country: Langgur, Maluku Indonesia
Lat/Lon: S05-39.7/ E132-43.8 Tim eZone: UTC +9
Longest Runw ay: 09/27- 4300 x 98 Lighting: NO LIGHT

RWY Id Length (ft) Width (ft) Glide Scope Indicators Approach Light System Surface Type PCN Num bers

Elev: 40
Hours of Operation: 2200-0200Z
FSS: N/A
Alternate FSS: N/A
Custom s: N- -
Approach: NDB

Airport Contact Inform ation: Airport Frequency: Phone:


TOWER 120
BASE OPS +62 916 21609

Airport Restriction Inform ation: Airport Frequency: Phone:


PPR/MIL BASE +62 916 21607

FBOs: Phone: Fax: Em ail: Frequency: Hours:


PERTAMINA +62 916 21470 +62 916 21270 0700-1600L

Services: Phone: Fax: Em ail: Frequency:

CFPL WAPL-WIHH 19OCT/0600Z Airport Information V5585


WIHH - Halim Perdanakusum a ( Destination )
City, State, Country: Jakarta, Jakarta Raya Indonesia
Lat/Lon: S06-16.1/ E106-53.2 Tim eZone: UTC +7
Longest Runw ay: 06/24- 9843 x 148 Lighting: HIGH

RWY Id Length (ft) Width (ft) Glide Scope Indicators Approach Light System Surface Type PCN Num bers
RW06 09843 197
RW24 09843 197

Elev: 84
Hours of Operation: H24
FSS: N/A
Alternate FSS: N/A
Custom s: Y - International - -
Approach: ILS VOR/DME

Airport Contact Inform ation: Airport Frequency: Phone:


ATIS 128.8
TOWER 118.6
AIRPORT AUTHORITY +62 21 809 0913
AIRPORT INFO +62 21 809 1108
ATC +62 21 809 9274
CUSTOMS +62 21 809 2548

FBOs: Phone: Fax: Em ail: Frequency: Hours:


+62 21 2983 +62 21 2983
AFM AVIASI INDONESIA PT 130.225
8045 8033
+62 811 146 +62 21 2955
ASA GROUP - PT ASA (INDONESIA) ops@asag.aero
6446 7566
+34 619 +34 965
FOCUS AVIATION SERVICES SL ops@focusavia.com
682313 261108
+62 21 8089 +62 21 800
GAPURA ANGKASA
9333 7640
+62 21 9113 +1 866 784
GLOBAL LAKE AIRCRAFT SERVICES
5438 2717
+971 4 205 +971 4 205
HADID INTERNATIONAL SERVICES ops@hadid.aero
3000 3030
+971 4 553 +971 4 552
IJET ops@iJET.aero
0402 1582
+62 21 8088 +62 21 8088
KARISMA FLIGHT SUPPORT ops.control@kbairops.com H24
4882 4892
+62 21 8088 +62 21 8088
PERTAMINA AVIATION H24
2010 2012
PREMIAIR - PT EKSPRES TRANSPORTASI +62 21 809 +62 21 800
H24
ANTARBENUA 1255 2060
+62 21 8088 +62 21 8088
PT INDOASIA GROUND UTAMA H24
9624 9625
+62 21 8088
PT SARI R BIOMANTARA
4579
WORLD FUEL SERVICES (CONTRACT) +65 6215 6933 +65 6258 5504 fuel24@w fscorp.com

Services: Phone: Fax: Em ail: Frequency:


AEROFOOD (AEROWISATA CATERING SERVICES) +62 21 550 1750 +62 21 550 1751 jkt@aerofood.co.id
PURANTARA +62 21 559 15001 +62 21 550 0826

CFPL WAPL-WIHH 19OCT/0600Z Airport Information V5585


WIII - Jakarta Intl/Soekarno Hatta ( Dept Alternate )
City, State, Country: Jakarta, Jakarta Raya Indonesia
Lat/Lon: S06-07.4/ E106-39.7 Tim eZone: UTC +7
Longest Runw ay: 25L/07R- 12000 x 197 Lighting: HIGH

RWY Id Length (ft) Width (ft) Glide Scope Indicators Approach Light System Surface Type PCN Num bers
RW07L 11811 197
RW07R 12008 197
RW25L 12008 197
RW25R 11811 197

Elev: 34
Hours of Operation: H24
FSS: N/A
Alternate FSS: N/A
Custom s: Y--
Approach: ILS VOR/DME

Airport Contact Inform ation: Airport Frequency: Phone:


ATIS 126.85
TOWER 118.75 /118.2 +62 21 550 6101
AIRPORT AUTHORITY +62 21 550 5173
AIRPORT INFO +62 21 550 5002
AIS +62 21 550 6111
Clearance 121.95
Ground Control 121.6
MET +62 21 550 1127

Airport Restriction Inform ation: Airport Frequency: Phone:


PN FOR PARKING
SMA LEVEL 2 - SCHEDULES FACILITATED +62 21 2560 1122

FBOs: Phone: Fax: Em ail: Frequency: Hours:


AURORA AVIATION S.A. +971 4 447 9644 +971 4 447 9744 ops@aurora-aviation.aero
GAPURA ANGKASA +62 21 550 6661 +62 21 550 1638
GARUDA INDONESIA +62 21 550 5315 +62 21 550 1558 131.9
JAS AIRPORT SERVICES +62 21 550 7380 +62 21 550 1591 131.475 H24
PERTAMINA AVIATION +62 21 550 7481 +62 21 550 0739 0700-1600L
PT INDOASIA GROUND UTAMA +62 21 8088 9624 +62 21 8088 9625

Services: Phone: Fax: Em ail: Frequency:


AEROFOOD (AEROWISATA CATERING SERVICE) +62 21 550 1750 +62 21 550 1751 jkt@aerofood.co.id
PT PURANTARA +62 21 559 15001 +62 21 550 0826 info@purantara.com

CFPL WAPL-WIHH 19OCT/0600Z Airport Information V5585


CFPL WAPL-WIHH 19OCT/0600Z Raim V5585
CFPL WAPL-WIHH 19OCT/0600Z Raim V5585
Passenger Flight Briefing
Depart - 03:00pm (local) - Dumatubun Ab (WAPL) Langgur, Maluku Duration Distance
Arrive - 04:33pm (local) - Halim Perdanakusuma (WIHH) Jakarta, Jakarta Raya 03 hours 33 minutes 1796 mi/2892 km
Aircraft - N229AR - Gulfstream G450 Altitude - 43000 ft /13105 m Airspeed - 520 mph/836 kph

5 Day Outlook for Jakarta, Jakarta Raya


Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday
18 Oct 19 Oct 20 Oct 21 Oct 22 Oct

Sunrise: 05:29am (local)


Partly Cloudy Thunderstorms Thunderstorms Thunderstorms Thunderstorms Sunset: 05:45pm (local)

Hi 91°F (33°C) Hi 90°F (32°C) Hi 90°F (32°C) Hi 89°F (32°C) Hi 89°F (32°C)
Low 79°F (26°C) Low 76°F (24°C) Low 77°F (25°C) Low 77°F (25°C) Low 77°F (25°C)
Wind 7mph(11kph) Wind 5mph(8kph) Wind 5mph(8kph) Wind 4mph(6kph) Wind 5mph(8kph)
Humidity: 72% Humidity: 71% Humidity: 70% Humidity: 74% Humidity: 73%
Precip: 0% Precip: 80% Precip: 79% Precip: 80% Precip: 80%
Time change: Set clocks back 2.0 hour(s) when traveling from Langgur, Maluku to Jakarta, Jakarta Raya.
Form Approved OBM No. 2120-0026

CFPL WAPL-WIHH 19OCT/0600Z Passenger WX Brief V5585


Form Approved OBM No. 2120-0026

International Flight Plan


PRIORITY ADDRESSEE(S)
<=FF WAPLZTZX WAPLZPZX WAAZZQZX WAAZZRZX WAAZZPZX WAAZZGZX WAAFZQZX WAAFZOZX
WIIFZQZW WIHHZTZX WIHHZPZX

FILING TIME ORIGINATOR


<=
<=
SPECIFIC IDENTIFICATION OF ADDRESSEE(S) AND / OR ORIGINATOR

3 MESSAGE TYPE 7 AIRCRAFT IDENTIFICATION 8 FLIGHT RULES TYPE OF FLIGHT


<=(FPL N229AR I G <=
9 NUMBER TYPE OF AIRCRAFT WAKE TURBULENCE CAT. 10A / 10B
GLF4 / M SBDE2E3FGHIJ4J5M1RWXYZ/HB1D1 <=
13 DEPARTURE AERODROME TIME
WAPL 0600 <=
15 CRUISING SPEED LEVEL ROUTE
N0453 F430 DCT LEBON A215 MKS> W52 SIPUT W13 IMU IMU2

<=
TOTAL EET
16 DESTINATION HR MIN ALTN AERODROME 2ND ALTN AERODROME
WIHH
18 OTHER INFORMATION
03 33 WIII >
<= >

PBN/B1C1D1L1O1S2 NAV/RNVD1E2A1 SUR/260B DOF/161019 REG/N229AR EET/WIIF0258 SEL/DMEJ


CODE/A20280 OPR/ARINC DIRECT RMK/PHONE 0014102662266 TCAS EQUIPPED

<=
SUPPLEMENTARY INFORMATION (NOT TO BE TRANSMITTED IN FPL MESSAGES)
19 ENDURANCE EMERGENCY RADIO
HR MIN PERSONS ON BOARD UHF VHF ELBA
E / 6 6 P / 14 > R / U V > E
SURVIVAL EQUIPMENT
POLAR DESER MARITIM JUNGLE JACKETS LIGHT FLUORE UHF VHF
S /
P D> M J J / L F> U V
DINGHIES
NUMBER CAPACITY COVER COLOR
D / 2 28 C YELLOW <=
AIRCRAFT COLOR AND MARKINGS
A / WHT
REMARKS
N/ <=
PILOT-IN-COMMAND
C / JAMES STAMPS )<=
FILED BY ACCEPTED BY ADDITIONAL INFORMATION

ICAO Form

CFPL WAPL-WIHH 19OCT/0600Z ICAO Form V5585


CFPL WAPL-WIHH 19OCT/0600Z Route Map V5585
CFPL WAPL-WIHH 19OCT/0600Z Route Map V5585
Destination Briefing

Personal Travel Intelligence® Report for Jakarta


This report w as prepared on: Oct 18, 2016 8:04:57 PM GMT

No Current Alerts

Jakarta
Overview of Indonesia

Map of Indonesia

Location: Southeast Asian archipelago between the Indian and Pacific oceans
Time Zones: GMT +7, GMT +8, GMT +9

Environment
Indonesia has a tropical climate with little variation in temperature, high humidity and two main seasons: the wet monsoon season
from November to March and the dry monsoon season from April to October. The dry monsoon brings hot, dry winds, while the wet
monsoon has heavy rainfall, which can be disruptive to air and sea travel.

Average temperatures along the coast and low-lying regions range from 25-30 C (77-86 F) throughout the year. The mountainous
regions are cooler, especially at night.

Frequent natural disasters in Indonesia include earthquakes, volcanic eruptions, tsunamis, and seasonal monsoon flooding.

Infrastructure
Infrastructure is good in urban areas, but this is generally not the case in underdeveloped parts of the country. Air and maritime
transport are vital due to Indonesia's large number of islands.

ATMs are widely available in shopping centers, office areas and banks in rural areas and cities. Credit cards are not widely accepted
outside major urban areas.

Telecommunications and postal services are adequate, particularly in urban centers. Mobile phone coverage is limited outside of
main towns and cities. Internet access is available in all major cities and tourist destinations, but speeds have a tendency to be
slow. Eastern Indonesia lags behind western Indonesia regarding to access to electricity. In those areas that do have access to the
electrical grid, power outages are frequent due to high demand and short supply.

Official Languages
The country has more than 300 distinct ethnic groups. Indigenous peoples of the Indonesian half of Papua speak more than 330
languages.

The national language, Bahasa Indonesia ("Indonesian"), is based on Malay and incorporates elements of Javanese, Dutch, and the
English lexicon. Indonesian is the official language of education, government, business, and the media, but local dialects are
commonly spoken. Indonesian is usually the first language for residents of the Jakarta metropolitan area and other large cities, but
other languages may be used for everyday communication in specific parts of the country. Languages with the largest numbers of
speakers include Javanese (Northern Java, Central Java, East Java, Yogyakarta), Sundanese (western Java), Madurese (Madura),
Minangkabau (West Sumatra), Musi (South Sumatra), Bugis (Sulawesi), Banjarese (Kalimantan), Acehnese (Aceh), Balinese (Bali),
and Betawi (Jakarta). English proficiency has historically been low outside tourist centers and major cities, but English-language
instruction occurs at all levels throughout the country. Government curricula changes have prioritized learning English as a second
language, and larger numbers of young Indonesians will likely have greater English proficiency in the years ahead.
SECURITY

CFPL WAPL-WIHH 19OCT/0600Z Security Briefing V5585


Security Rating for Jakarta: 3

Sub-Ratings 1 2 3 4 5

C rime 4
Overall Rating: Security Services 3

3 C ivil Unrest 3
Moderate
Terrorism 4

Kidnapping 2

Security Overview of Jakarta


The Indonesian capital of Jakarta was once a comparatively safe destination, but crime, civil unrest, and
terrorism now complicate the local security environment. The 1997 Asian Economic Crisis forced millions of
middle-class entrants back below the poverty line, which led to a corresponding increase in street crime in
many areas, especially in the capital region. Pickpocketing and petty theft are widespread, particularly at
crowded commercial sites and transport hubs.

Violent crime has become increasingly common, but attacks on foreigners are still relatively rare.
Regardless, home invasions, armed robberies, and other violence has become a concern for the city's large
expatriate community. Certain parts of the city are more dangerous, although security is generally better in
Central and South Jakarta, where most major hotels, office complexes, and upscale residential
neighborhoods are located. Caution is necessary at night (when the crime threat is worst) and when visiting
unfamiliar areas.

The Jakarta metropolitan area is a major operating area for criminal syndicates involved in auto theft,
smuggling, gambling, prostitution, drug trafficking, counterfeiting, extortion, and other organized crime. Violent
clashes between thugs from rival groups - typically over protection money extorted from parking facilities,
nightclubs, and other entertainment venues - sometimes occur in the city.

Corruption, poor training, and inadequate funding have traditionally hampered law enforcement throughout
Indonesia. The Jakarta Police department, however, is generally more capable than other city and provincial
police units. Modern equipment and vehicles allow police to respond to emergencies relatively quickly in the
capital. Specialized units deal with various problems, including crowd control, traffic management, and
terrorism threats. The Jakarta Police has English-speaking personnel to render assistance to foreigners.

As the largest city in Indonesia and the country's administrative center, Jakarta has been an epicenter of civil
unrest, especially since the resignation of former President Suharto in 1998. Street demonstrations over
labor, political, religious, foreign policy and other issues occur frequently. Many of these events are disruptive,
and clashes between police and protesters are possible, although the overall level of violence associated
with demonstrations has decreased significantly in recent years. Common rally venues include foreign
embassies, major government buildings, Merdeka Square, and the Hotel Indonesia roundabout in Central
Jakarta.

Terrorism is a significant concern in Jakarta. Jemaah Islamiyah (JI) extremists have staged several major
attacks against Western interests in the capital, including mass-casualty bombings at the JW Marriott Hotel
(August 2003), Australian Embassy (September 2004), and the JW Marriott and Ritz-Carlton hotels (July
2009). Despite the elimination of many key JI figures, the bombing threat persists and foreign governments
issue periodic terrorism warnings for the city. Potential targets include embassies, major hotels, prominent
shopping complexes, places of worship, and other sites where foreigners congregate. In addition to attacks
organized by Islamist extremists, there have been many other smaller bombings supposedly tied to politics,
organized crime, and other issues. Most of these incidents have been minor and many have gone unsolved.
Bomb threats occur with disturbing regularity.

Kidnapping has not been a threat to the foreign community in Jakarta, although expatriates, their dependents,
and other corporate personnel should observe strict personal security guidelines to minimize risk.
Civil Unrest: Civil unrest in Jakarta, Indonesia.
As the largest city in Indonesia and the country's administrative center, Jakarta is an epicenter for unrest over
political, religious, economic, and social issues. Demonstrations occur on a near-daily basis, though most
are usually peaceful. Major rallies sometimes draw tens of thousands of people and can cause significant
transport and commercial disruptions, particularly if demonstrators march along major streets. The frequency
of violent protests has declined considerably since the early 2000s. Police will sometimes use water cannon
and other crowd-control means to disperse protesters who ignore their orders, vandalize property, or rally at
unsanctioned sites. The Jakarta administration introduced a gubernatorial regulation in 2015 limiting
protests to between the hours of 0600 and 1800; police will disperse protesters if they do not end rallies by
1800.

Most demonstrations occur in Central and South Jakarta, though localized protests are possible throughout
the city. Popular protest sites include the Istana Negara (State Palace), ministries and government offices,
foreign embassies, and prominent landmarks such as the Bundaran Hotel Indonesia. Protests around these
sites can cause significant traffic congestion on major thoroughfares, including those running through the
Golden Triangle (Jakarta's Central Business District), and cause serious problems for commuters. Strikes

CFPL WAPL-WIHH 19OCT/0600Z Security Briefing V5585


and labor rallies have become increasingly common at factories and industrial parks throughout the
metropolitan area, including in Bogor, Bekasi, and Tangerang.

Most demonstrations are tied to domestic issues, but international affairs can spark unrest. Developments in
Israel-Palestine and the perceived denigration of Islam in the West can spark large protests at the US
Embassy and/or other Western diplomatic missions. Tensions with Kuala Lumpur have also prompted
rallies at the Malaysian Embassy.

Avoid demonstrations to the extent possible. Seek updated information on security and road conditions when
large-scale rallies are announced. Plan accordingly for potential street closures and traffic diversions around
these events.
Crim e: Major crim e issues in Jakarta, Indonesia.
Jakarta experiences a high crime rate, with street crime especially common. Pickpocketing and "snatch-and-
grab" robberies occur regularly, often targeting travelers and expatriates. Petty crimes are most common in
crowded public areas, including markets, busy intersections, transport stations, restaurants, and on crowded
pedestrian bridges. Crime typically increases before major holidays, especially Ramadan.

Jakarta petty thieves are typically reluctant to use force unless confronted by their victims, resulting in a low
risk of injuries from such incidents. However, some criminal tactics can lead to unintentional injury. For
example, criminals often speed past victims on motorcycles and snatch their belongings. If a bag or purse is
secured on an individual, the victim is sometimes dragged until the strap breaks.

The availability of firearms has led to rising violent crime in Jakarta, though foreign nationals are rarely
victims. Most incidents targeting expatriates have involved acquaintances of the victims. Many burglaries are
conducted by thieves who have insider information on their target - or receive it from insider accomplices,
such as domestic staff. Expatriates should exercise caution and conduct thorough background checks on
anyone hired for household staff or allowed into the house to conduct maintenance.

Certain parts of the city are more dangerous. Security is usually perceived to be better in Central and South
Jakarta, where most major hotels, office complexes, and upscale residential neighborhoods are located.
However, petty thieves also tend to be most active in these areas, attracted by the wealthier pedestrians. Petty
thieves are especially active around Senayan Stadium, the Glodok area, Menteng, Kebayoranbaru, Kemang,
and popular pedestrian bridges, including those over Jalan Thamrin. Expatriates are at greatest risk of violent
crime in active nightlife areas, including Block M and Ancol Port, both of which host a number of popular bars
and nightclubs. Jakarta has also seen a rash of robberies targeting victims leaving local banks. When
possible, cash should be withdrawn from indoor facilities during normal business hours.

Organized crime syndicates are active in Jakarta and often engage in automobile theft, drug trafficking, and
extortion, among other crimes. Violent clashes between rival groups are not uncommon, but typically do not
threaten individuals uninvolved in the dispute. However, many groups do demand "protection money" from
parking facilities, nightclubs, and other entertainment venues; the risk of attack cannot be ruled out on
businesses that refuse to pay the extortion.

A number of criminals masquerade as taxi drivers and rob their victims. These criminals frequent taxi stands,
the airport, and transport stations and often paint their vehicles to mimic those from reputable companies.
The thieves will typically take their passenger to a remote area and refuse to drop them off at their destination
until they have handed over jewelry, cell phones, cash, and other items of value. In several cases, the drivers
have engaged in express kidnappings, taking their victim to several ATMs and forcing them to withdraw cash.
Individuals should always book taxis directly via the taxi company or through a reputable hotel, restaurant, or
similar establishment to minimize the risk of becoming a victim.

As in most major cities, credit and debit card scams are not uncommon. Dishonest employees, usually at
smaller businesses, shops, and restaurants, will either copy down the details of the card or run it through a
"skimmer" device, allowing them to make fraudulent copies. Individuals should limit card use to major hotel
chains, high-end restaurants, and well-established businesses.
Kidnapping/Hostage Situation: The kidnapping threat in Jakarta, Indonesia.
Kidnappings are relatively rare in Jakarta and foreign nationals are not considered to be targets. Past
incidents have largely involved local businessmen or their children, and are usually financially, business, or
personally motivated. In several cases, kidnap victims were murdered after their families failed to pay the
demanded ransoms. However, it is possible that the deadly outcomes were linked to disputes, rather than
the ransom demand, especially as one of the victims was discovered dead after not even a day had passed.
Security Services: Security services in Jakarta, Indonesia.
Though police across Indonesia suffer from corruption, poor training, and inadequate funding, the Jakarta
Police Department is considered the most capable in the country. Response in Jakarta typically depends on
the seriousness of the crime and the police district it occurs in, with violent incidents in Central Jakarta and
South Jakarta likely receiving rapid attention. The Jakarta Police Department also has specialized units to
deal with various threats, including crowd control, traffic management, and terror alarms. The force has
English-speaking personnel to render assistance to foreigners, though they may not always be on duty and
able to provide immediate translation services.

Police response for less serious crimes, especially pickpocketing and petty theft, is likely to be slow, if they
respond at all. The ability of police to investigate such incidents and apprehend suspects is low. Many officers
will augment their meager salaries by charging victims to investigate crimes or return recovered stolen

CFPL WAPL-WIHH 19OCT/0600Z Security Briefing V5585


property. Crime victims should always contact officials at their home embassy in addition to local police. In
Jakarta, police assistance can be obtained by dialing 110 or 112. As 112 is considered to be less reliable
and is often blocked by a busy signal, individuals are also recommended to carry the number for their nearest
local police station.
Terrorism : The terrorist threat in Jakarta, Indonesia.
Due to the presence of several highly active Islamist militant groups in Indonesia, Jakarta faces a significant
threat of terrorism. Militants have staged attacks against Western personnel and facilities in recent years, as
well as local government installations and religious minorities. Though Indonesian security forces stage
frequent anti-terror raids that often result in the arrest of top terror suspects, violent extremist networks and
sleeper cells remain intact and could stage attacks with little or no warning.

The Islamic State (IS) claimed responsibility for the January 2016 attack in which assailants detonated
multiple small explosive devices and exchanged gunfire with police in central Jakarta. Four civilians were
killed in the attacks, while 20 other people were injured. All four attackers were also killed. Investigators later
determined that an IS-linked Indonesian based in Syria masterminded the attack.

Jemaah Islamiyah (JI) extremists have been tied to several other major attacks in Jakarta, including the July
2009 bombings at the J.W. Marriott and Ritz-Carlton hotels that left seven people dead and more than 50
injured. Other notable attacks include the Australian Embassy bombing in September 2004 and the J.W.
Marriott Hotel bombing in August 2003. Authorities have also foiled a number of attacks.

In recent years, JI members have shifted their tactics, demonstrating their ability to respond to various security
precautions taken by government offices, hotels, and other targets. Unlike the car bombings seen in the 2003
and 2004 attacks, the 2009 hotel bombings involved two suicide bombers who checked into the hotel and
assembled the bombs in their rooms. JI was also linked to several book bombings targeting government
officials and prominent anti-terror individuals in 2011.

Potential terror targets include embassies, major hotels, prominent shopping complexes, places of worship,
and other sites where foreigners congregate. As it would be impossible for individuals in the city to avoid all
potential terror targets, authorities instead urge people to remain on guard and immediately report any
suspicious packages, people, and activities. Bomb threats are not uncommon in Jakarta and typically result
in multihour evacuations that may shut down entire blocks. Minor bombings have also been tied to politics,
organized crime, and other issues. Such attacks are usually small and rarely affect individuals beyond the
target.
Ethnic Violence: Ethnic conflict in Indonesia.
Overview
Indonesia is a heterogeneous society of more than 230 million people, making it the fourth-most populous
country in the world behind China, India, and the US. Over many centuries, people from East, South, and
Southeast Asia migrated to the archipelago, mixing with indigenous aboriginal people. Modern Indonesia is a
mosaic of people with disparate languages, cultures, and religious beliefs.

Javanese Supremacy
Before the arrival of Dutch colonialists, successive Javanese kingdoms exercised significant power over
many of the islands that would later become Indonesia. After independence, ethnic Javanese dominated the
highly centralized government. During the regime of former President Suharto, the government resettled
millions of people from overcrowded areas under the auspices of the transmigrasi (transmigration) program.
Many migrants moved to far-flung areas of the country, leading to disputes with indigenous people over land
and jobs. Many of these problems went unresolved because local government officials and village chiefs
were often Javanese or political appointees of the Javanese and the police and military often moved quickly to
quell unrest.

Ethnic Unrest
After the resignation of Suharto in 1998, serious outbreaks of ethnic and sectarian unrest flared in various
parts of the country. One prominent example was protracted conflict between ethnic Malays, indigenous
Dayaks, and Madurese migrants in Central and West Kalimantan. Fighting between the groups left several
thousand people dead in 1999-2000. While not representative of all ethnic conflict in Indonesia, the 1999-
2000 events in Kalimantan featured the mass murder of Madurese, beheadings, and rumored cannibalism.
The fighting was the continuation of communal conflict that had boiled over in 1997 and earlier, and it
eventually led to the displacement of tens of thousands of Madurese migrants.

Ethnic clashes occur with some regularity in areas where rival communities compete for economic
supremacy, including in major cities. This oftentimes involves outsiders who control local commerce,
transport services, or other moneymaking ventures to the detriment of indigenous people. Persistent
problems also exist between migrants and indigenous people in Nanggroe Aceh Darussalam and Papua
and West Papua provinces (formerly Irian Jaya).
Ethnic Violence: Racial and ethnic divides persist throughout Indonesia.
Overview
Derived from an ancient Javanese poem promoting tolerance between Hindus and Buddhists, Indonesia's
national motto is Bhinneka Tunggal Ika (Unity in Diversity). Despite wide-ranging efforts to build and
strengthen national identity in the post-colonial era, many Indonesians distinguish themselves by race or
ethnicity, and communal conflict is a persistent problem in many areas. In most cases, competing economic
interests are the source of upheaval between different ethnic groups, although race and religion can also
exacerbate communal tensions.

CFPL WAPL-WIHH 19OCT/0600Z Security Briefing V5585


Chinese-Indonesians
Derisively called non-prib umi (non-indigenous), ethnic Chinese people have long been targets of
harassment and discrimination in Indonesia, regardless of religion or their country of birth. Sizable Chinese-
Indonesian communities exist in most major cities, particularly Jakarta, Semarang, Surabaya, Pontianak,
Medan, and other important ports and trade centers throughout the northern and western parts of the
archipelago. Chinese-Indonesians call themselves Tionghoa.

The Orde Baru (New Order) regime of former President Suharto was fervently anti-communist. Suharto
blamed a failed 1965 coup on leftists with alleged ties to the People's Republic of China. Despite Suharto's
close links to the powerful cukong (ethnic Chinese business elites), his administration promoted policies
that effectively institutionalized discrimination against ethnic Chinese and he presided over a largely
underreported purge that left as many as 2 million Chinese-Indonesians and suspected communist
sympathizers dead. The former president banned all activities relating to Chinese culture in 1967. Former
President Abdurrahman Wahid lifted the ban on public Imlek (Lunar New Year) celebrations in 2000. A
subsequent presidential decree by President Megawati Soekarnoputri made Imlek a national holiday in
2002.

Although the Indonesian public has widely accepted ethnic Chinese cultural practices, the Tionghoa
comprise the merchant class in many areas, which has resulted in significant social and communal tensions
since the 1997 Asian Economic Crisis. During and after the May 1998 rioting that led to the resignation of
Suharto, mobs attacked ethnic Chinese and their businesses in a number of cities and towns, including
Jakarta. Many Chinese-Indonesians were the victims of murder, rape, and other violent crimes. Ethnic
Chinese have historically faced discrimination regarding access to state-funded higher education. They have
also been subject to unequal treatment when trying to join the military or obtain civil service positions in the
past.

Despite changing attitudes toward the ethnic Chinese and the fact that many Chinese-Indonesians are
Muslim, they still face prejudice. Because they dominate the merchant class in many parts of the country, they
control the distribution of staple commodities and have often been targets for angry mobs whenever there is a
breakdown of law and order. Harassment of East Asian-appearing people is possible during significant
outbreaks of anti-Chinese sentiment.

Other
Foreigners, especially those with light hair or fair skin, may draw considerable attention outside major cities
or typical tourist areas. Harassment is possible depending on the location and circumstances, although
major problems are unlikely if one is dressed modestly and traveling in a group.

Persons of African descent may face greater discrimination and/or harassment than Asians or Caucasians.
Authorities regularly detain drug couriers from African countries, and persons of African descent may be
subject to increased scrutiny at major international entry points. Report any problems involving security
personnel to your respective diplomatic mission.
Security: Em ergency num bers and em bassy contacts in Indonesia.
Emergency contact numbers for Indonesia:

POLICE 110
FIRE 113
AMBULANCE 118

Contact information for select embassies in Indonesia:

If you are calling from outside Indonesia, dial +62 first.

Australia - Embassy Chinese - Embassy

Jalan H.R. Rasuna JL. Mega Kuningan No. 2


Said Kav. C 15-16 Jakarta Selatan
Jakarta Selatan Phone: +62 21.5761.039
Phone: +62 21.2550.5555 http://id.china-em bassy.org
w w w .indonesia.em bassy.gov.au
India - Embassy Japan - Embassy

Jalan H.R. Rasuna Said Kav.S-1 JI. M.H. Thamrin No. 24


Kuningan, Jakarta Jakarta
Phone: +62 21.5204.150 Phone: +62 21.324.308
w w w .indianem bassyjakarta.com / w w w .id.em b-japan.go.jp
United Kingdom - Embassy United States - Embassy

Jl. Patra Kuningan Raya Blok L5-6 Jl. Merdeka Selatan No. 5
Setiabudi Jakarta
Jakarta Selatan Phone: +62 21.3435.9000
Phone: +62 21.2356.5200 http://jakarta.usem bassy.gov
w w w .gov.uk/governm ent/w orld/indonesia

CFPL WAPL-WIHH 19OCT/0600Z Security Briefing V5585


w w w .gov.uk/governm ent/w orld/indonesia

Familiarize yourself with the location and contact details of other foreign embassies in case your country's
embassy closes due to an emergency or some other unexpected circumstances. Another embassy can often
provide assistance in such cases.

Disclaim er
Travel information in this document and in the included links is provided by iJET Intelligent Risk Systems. While iJET
constantly monitors the changing world situation and strives for accuracy and timeliness, this information is provided to you
on an "as is" basis, and your use of this information is at your own risk.

© 2016, iJET Travel Intelligence, Inc.

CFPL WAPL-WIHH 19OCT/0600Z Security Briefing V5585