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BAUCAU

Perched on a steep hillside 123km east of Dili, Baucau is a tale of two cities (or, rather, large towns): the Old Town with its sea views and Portuguese-era relics, and the bland, Indonesian-built New Town (Kota Baru), 2km uphill. Set on a plateau overlooking the ocean Baucau is Timor-Leste’s second largest city. Between Timorese, Portuguese and Indonesian influences, Baucau offers an eclectic mix of culture. In the old part of Baucau there survive a few relics from the Portuguese colonial era, such as large colonial houses, churches, and administrative buldings. Baucau also has the spring fed ‘Piscina de Baucau’ (swimming pool) | text and photos credit to : The Vega

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Crocodile crossing sign on the road from Dili to Baucau. Saltwater crocodiles, Crocodylus porosus, are common in this area.

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some relics from the Portuguese colonial era

“Piscina de Baucau” Photos credit to The Vega

Baucau’s life-blood - an abundant source of spring water which gushes out of the surrounding mountainside and turns the town, into a verdant and vibrant paradise

The VEGA is not profit organization runs by Capt Shane and Meggie, every year they visit Timor-Leste and donated tools, educational and medical supplies. Those supplies help support local level community development, health, and educational services.

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Support The VEGA so they could continue they good will for Timor-Leste. Photo credit : the VEGA website : www.sailvega.com

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Psychologists say this is the simplest way to get — and stay — happy If you’re looking to get a mood boost that’ll last you in the long-term, focus treadmill.” on your state of mind in the present “You’re running but you’re on that treadmill and you’re not getting anyWhen was the last time you felt truly happy? The kind of happy where you where in terms of happiness,” Zukerman says. feel as if you just won an Olympic gold? It’s an amazing, but often fleeting, feeling. And many of us don’t get enough Eventually that boost in happiness you get from a job promotion or marof it. riage proposal will abate, and you’ll be back to the same baseline level of happiness you were before the exciting change. What’s more, there’s a common belief that if we seek out things like a better career, more money, and meaningful companionship, we’ll be happier as a How to make a change for the better result. There are lots of science-backed ways we can improve our overall But that may be a harmful misconception, as science journalist Wendy Zukerman explains on an episode of the podcast series “Science VS.”

well-being and grow happier in the long-run. Here are just a few:

1) Meditate: Multiple studies suggest that meditating — focusing inTo measure the level of happiness in people around the world, scientists use tently and quietly on the present for set periods of time — can help lessen large surveys like the Mappiness app and the World Happiness Report where feelings of depression and anxiety. thousands of volunteers answer questions about how satisfied they are with their quality of life, overall well-being, and happiness. 2) Go outside: One study found that a group of students sent into the trees for two nights had lower levels of cortisol — a hormone often used While the results can’t conclusively say what exactly makes all humans hap- as a marker for stress — than those who spent the same two nights in py and what doesn’t, the growing literature on this topic has found several a city. key themes in how people can go about finding more, long-lasting joy in life. How much of our happiness can we actually control? 3) Get involved in cultural activities: A study that examined Many of us try to achieve happiness by accumulating more things in life that we think will make us happy, like higher income or a stable family life. But as it turns out, there’s a scientific reason this strategy won’t do us much good. A pretty large chunk of our happiness is genetic. Several studies done over the past decade estimate that anywhere between 30% and 80% of our happiness is dictated by our genes. One large recent study of 20,000 pairs of fraternal and identical twins (widely recognized as the easiest way to separate the differences caused by nature and nurture) found that roughly 33% of the variation in life satisfaction is explained by genetic differences.

the anxiety, depression, and life satisfaction of over 50,000 adults in Norway offered an interesting link: People who participated in more cultural activities, like attending a play or joining a club, reported lower levels of anxiety and depression as well as a higher satisfaction with their overall quality of life. 4) Spend money on others: A 2008 study gave 46 volunteers an envelope with money in it wherein half were instructed to spend the money on themselves and the other half put the money towards a charitable donation or gift for someone they knew.

The volunteers recorded their happiness level before receiving the enveOther studies suggest that anywhere from 10% to 60% of our happiness lope and after spending the money by the end of that same day. Sure enough, the researchers discovered that those who spent their money on comes from our attitude and overall outlook on life. others had a higher level of happiness than those who spent the money If you do the math, that means that just a fraction — about 10% of our hap- on themselves. piness — comes from external things that happen to us, including changes in 5) Volunteer: In a recent review of 40 studies done over the last 20 our career, relationships, or income. years, researchers found that one activity was far more important than So while going after that promotion might seem like it’ll make you happy, all the rest for boosting psychological health: volunteering. that stuff only chips away at the tip of the iceberg. This activity, the researchers reported, had been found in many volunteers The “hedonic treadmill” to be linked with a reduced risk of depression, a higher amount of overall A psychological phenomenon called the “hedonic adaptation” — first coined satisfaction, and even a reduced risk of death from of a physical illness as in the 1970s — states that we all have a base level of happiness that’s basi- a consequence of mental distress. cally unchangeable — regardless of what happens in our lives. Conclusion: If you’re looking to get a mood boost that’ll last you in the If we get a job promotion, for example, we’ll celebrate and feel good, but long-term, focus on your state of mind in the present, be grateful for what you have, and stop to enjoy it! You’ll thank yourself a few minutes — or a those emotions are only temporary, the theory goes. few years — down the road. In the early ‘90s, British psychologist Michael Eysenck likened this constant starvation for more — and more and more — to a treadmill. Consequently, | independent.co.uk the “hedonic adaptation” is more commonly known today as the “hedonic

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| phys.org

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Sustainable Plan Helping Develop Aquaculture in Timor-Leste TIMOR LESTE - Rural households in Timor-Leste are using quality fish seed and better management practices to boost their aquaculture production.

Since 2014, the five-year Partnership for Aquaculture Development in Timor-Leste project funded by the New Zealand Aid Programme, has been supporting rural households with quality fish seed to grow improved tilapia and giving training in better management practices. “Tilapia aquaculture has the potential to boost national fish production, which will help reach our fish consumption target of 15 kg per person each year in 2030,” explains Horacio Amaral Dos Santos Guterres, National Director of Aquaculture, referring to the government’s National Aquaculture Development Strategy (2012-2030).

velop to fry stage and nursed in net enclosures known as hapas for six weeks until they are ready to be stocked in grow out ponds (3 -5 cm size fingerlings). “Because of the improved access to quality fingerlings, communities have become enthusiastic about rearing fish, especially tilapia, which is well-suited to the growing conditions in Timor-Leste,” explains Acacio Guterres, Director General of Fisheries and Aquaculture.

Access to fingerlings has been a major barrier to aquaculture development in Timor-Leste.

“Through increased tilapia production, households can earn a higher income and access more nutritious foods, which is much needed in Timor-Leste because rates of malnourishment and poverty are high,” he adds.

Despite five government hatcheries operating across the country, their combined output of less than 50,000 fingerlings annually was insufficient to meet growing farmer demand and the quality of the fingerlings was low.

A key aim of the hatchery is to maintain the genetic quality of broodstock, thereby ensuring that the inherent productivity gains of GIFT are preserved.

In late 2015, the project refurbished and upgraded the government hatchery in Gleno, Emera, with improved technology to increase its production capacity.

Currently, fingerlings are provided free of charge to any household with a fish pond, to support the growth of the burgeoning aquaculture industry. In the future, the National Directorate of Aquaculture is considering selling the fingerlings to farmers at a maximum of three cents per fingerling, with any profits reinvested into the hatchery for running costs and development.

Hatchery staff were trained in tilapia hatchery management and seed production, and broodstock of the fast-growing Genetically Improved Farmed Tilapia (GIFT) was imported from WorldFish, Malaysia. Previously, Gleno hatchery was producing 10,000-20,000 fingerlings a year. In the first four months of operations since relaunching in January 2016, the hatchery produced and distributed over 300,000 fingerlings of GIFT to over 500 farmers across 11 municipalities. “The introduction of improved GIFT brood fish and hatchery technologies has significantly boosted the quantity and quality of fingerlings production and distribution in a very short time,” says Mr Adriano Dani Fernandes du Karmu, Hatchery Department Chief. Fertilized eggs are collected in weekly intervals, incubated until they de-

To help farmers realize the on-farm benefits of GIFT, the project is providing modular training for one production cycle following a farmers’ field school (FFS) approach to households engaged in aquaculture in Ermera, Baucau and Bobonaro districts. To help farmers’ find a bigger market for their surplus fish, the project has also started to establish relationships with local supermarkets, schools and prisons. By encouraging households to grow and consume more fish in Timor-Leste, the project is helping combat malnutrition, improve food security, increase income and reduce poverty for poor and rural households. | thefishsite.com

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The National Flag is rectangular and is formed by two isosceles triangles, the bases of which are overlapping. One triangle is black and its height is equal to one-third of the length overlapped to the yellow triangle, whose height is equal to half the length of the Flag. In the centre of the black triangle there is a white star of five ends, meaning the light that guides. The white star has one of its ends turned towards the upper right end of the flag. The remaining part of the flag is red. Yellow - the traces of colonialism in Timor-Leste's history; Black - the obscurationism that needs to be overcome; Red - the struggle for national liberation; White - peace. in "Constituição da República Democrática de Timor-Leste", Parte 1, Artigo 15º @ http://timor-leste.gov.tl

. . . . . . . . . . . . . . Embassies in Timor-Leste

Australia

Tel: 332 2111 Fax: 332 2247

Brazil

Tel: 332 4203 - 332 1728 Fax: 332 2247

Brunei Darussalam

Tel: 331 0351 - 331 3288 Fax: 331 5151

China

Tel: 332 5163 Fax: 332 5166

Cuba

Tel: 332 2246 / 58

European Commission

Tel: 3311580 Fax: 3311581 / 1582

Indonesia

Tel: 331 7107 - 331 1109 Fax: 332 3684

Japan

Tel: 332 3131 / 2 Fax: 332 3130

Malaysia

Tel: 332 1804

Fax: 332 1805

South Korea

Tel: 332 1635

Fax: 332 3636

New Zealand

Tel: 3310 087

Fax: 332 4982

Philippines

Tel: 331 0407 / 8

Portugal

Tel: 3312533 / 4 / 5 / 6 Fax: 331 2526

Sahrawi Arab Holy See

Tel: 331 0147 Tel: 331 1478

Fax: 331 1479

Thailand

Tel: 331 0609

Fax: 332 2179

United States of America Tel: 332 4684 TRAVEL MEDIA TIMOR | www.mediatimor.tl

Fax: 331 3206

As far as administrative division is concerned, Timor-Leste is split into 13 districts: Bobonaro, Liquiçá, Díli, Baucau, Manatuto and Lautém on the north coast; Cova-Lima, Ainaro, Manufahi and Viqueque, on the south coast; Ermera and Aileu, the two landlocked districts; and Oecussi-Ambeno, the enclave in Indonesian territory. The borders determining the 13 districts have been more or less the same since the last years of Portuguese administration. Each district comprises one capital city and various subdistricts whose number can vary between three and seven, with an average of five subdistricts per district. Demographically, Dili is the district where the majority of the population is concentrated, while Aileu registers the lowest population rate, although its area is superior to Dili’s.

SUBDISTRICTS

The 13 districts are subdivided into 67 sub-districts, with one designated as the capital, and administrative subdivisions – the so-called sukus (villages) – which vary between 2 and 18 per subdistrict. The largest subdistrict is Lospalos, in Lautem, with an area of 635 km², while Nain Feto in Dili is considered to be the smallest, with 6 km². Fatululik, one of the smallest subdistricts, is the less populated with approximately two thousand inhabitants. The subdistricts which present higher demographic rates are the ones belonging to the district of Dili, specifically those surrounding the national capital. @ http://timor-leste.gov.tl

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International recognition for remarkable Dili School

A small school in Dili is developing a big international reputation. St Anthony’s International School has become the first Timor-Leste school to gain membership of the Association of Independent Schools of the Northern Territory (AISNT). This recognition reflects the determination of St Anthony’s staff to deliver an education that is rigorous and international, preparing students for the global future. In the small premises of what was previously BB’s Learning Tree, teaching staff drawn from Portuguese, Filipino and local backgrounds deliver instruction in English. The school has adopted the Australian Curriculum. The students – who are of Timorese, Filipino, Nepalese, Indonesian and Australian heritage – are remarkably fluent in the English language, and are asked to communicate with each other in English exclusively during the school day. “Education is so important for the kids of Timor-Leste,” says founder and Director of St Anthony’s, Cristina Yuri R.S. Costa. “Our kids are smart and talented like all kids, but they need the opportunity to get the best education possible. Most of our parents do not earn much, and our public schools do the best they can. “However, as a human being, and as a mother of two kids, I want to make accessible the best education possible. I want to get our school to international standard. It is the most sustainable project you can think of, for the future of the people and the country.” Gail Barker, AISNT Executive Director, has visited St Anthony’s twice. She says she has rarely seen such dedicated school leadership, or children more eager to learn. “I am greatly impressed with St Anthony’s, which has become a very successful small school in Dili in a short time,” she said. “AISNT is delighted to have St Anthony’s as our first international member school, and to support its establishment and development. “Their ultimate goal is to become an affordable Independent School for children from Timor-Leste offering an international standard of education for students from Kindergarten to Year 12. The very high demand for education in Dili is evident and I have no doubt that they will achieve their goals.

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“I believe that the children I have met at St Anthony’s are going to be leaders and internationally significant people in years to come, just as Cristina is now. They are the future of this nation.” If you would like to find out more about St Anthony’s, including enrolment details and opportunities to support the school’s work, please email saistl2017@gmail.com

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Silk Unipessoal

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MOHAMMED SHIHAM SAMSUDEEN Food and Beverage Manager Timor Plaza Hotel & Apartments Timor Plaza Hotel and Apartments welcomed a new Food and Beverage Manager , Mohammed Shiham Samsudeen. Mohammed Shiham Samsudeen or Sam, has almost 18 years of experience in the hospitality industry, and having worked with most of the leading hotels in Gulf region & India and since 15th October 2016, Sam join with one of the biggest company in Timor-Leste; Timor Plaza Group as a Food and Beverage Manager in Timor Plaza Hotel and Restaurant. His dedication, professional experience and knowledge will be an asset for Timor Plaza Hotel and Restaurant and Sam is not hesitate to share his experience in hotel industry to the local staff. Under Sam leadership togetherness with the locals’ staff could performed a consistent manner with indefinable enthusiasm, complete dedication and honesty towards assigned duties which lead to the achievement of company objectives and goals. @mediatimor.tl

PRIYO WIYANTO Executive Chef Timor Plaza Hotel & Apartments

A part of the new Food and Beverage Manager; Mohammed Shiham Samsudeen - Timor Plaza Hotel and Apartments also welcomed a new Executive Chef , Priyo Wiyanto. Priyo Wiyanto graduated from STP Nusa Dua Bali in 2005 and he has worked in several five star hotels such as The Ritz Carlton, Mercure, The Regent Bali, Amanjiwo Resort,

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Holiday Inn Resort and Berliner 8 Kitchen in Doha, Dubai, Batam and Bali. In October 2016 Priyo Wiyanto is joining with one of the biggest company in Timor-Leste, Timor Plaza Group as an Executive Chef in Timor Plaza Hotel and Restaurant. His experience in culinary industry will be share to the local staff, so that it could improve the skills of the local staff in culinary industry. @mediatimor.tl

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Photo credit : the VEGA website : www.sailvega.com

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Historic Vessel Vega N Timor-Leste 2016

The VEGA delivered Reading Glasses to the village E “ Our eyesight is important. As we get older our eyes deteriorate making it hard to focus on objects that are close.

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Reading becomes difficult crafts such as weaving, sewing, and carving become impossible. Yet the older people are those with the most experience.

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Thanks to an innexpensive pair of reading glasses many elderly people on the islands we assist are now able to rejoin productive life again.” - the VEGA

This family grandfather and great grandfather could not visit the clinic. They are no longer able to walk the distance. Nurse Julietta and Szymon went to their home. Sherry & Matt Ryan do the short-sightedness tests and distribute the glasses. It was market day and over 100 people received new reading glasses.

Restoring their eye sight allows tailors, carpenters, weavers etc. to be productive, pass on skills to young people and support their families.

During the VEGA visit to Timor-Leste in August 2016; the VEGA supplied reading glasses to elder peoples in the remote area of Timor-Leste, and unfortunately that most of them ages 70's or 80's got cataracts, glaucoma etc.

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The great grandfather, He is already in his nineties and suffers from cataracts. Julietta invited him and the family to come to the clinic for further tests. For him there was none of the glasses we tried worked although he seemed pleased with this pair.

And the VEGA feels very sad that they couldn’t help much with this issue. It would be nice to find an eye specialist to join the VEGA mission in 2017. Support The VEGA so they could continue they good will for Timor-Leste. For further information, please contact: Email: vega@sailvega.com Website: www.sailvega.com

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TASITOLU Tasitolu (Tasi tolu, translates as “three waters”) is a protected area on the coast of East Timor, 8 kilometres (5.0 mi) west of the capital Dili. The Tasitolu wetlands include three saline lakes, an esplanade, and a beach; it has been designated a Wetland of National Significance. Lying at an altitude of 0–403 metres (0–1,322 ft) above sea level, the 700 hectares (1,700 acres) protected area (whole area: 1,540 hectares (3,800 acres)) consists of three permanent, shallow, saline lakes, and wetland surrounds. In some years, the water of the lakes turns red, probably due to red algae. There are also headwater ridges and a beach. The beach area has several dive sites which are developed for tourists. Reef visibility is excellent, there are no currents, and the sandy bank slopes gradually. A narrow, saline esplanade is situated between the mountain and sea. Tasitolu, Areia Branca, Hera, Metinaro, and Tibar are part of a coastal wetlands network of extensive mudflat and mangrove habitats.

HISTORY

Some people believe that the lake water turns red because many victims of the invaders during the Indonesian occupation (1975-1999) are buried here. The fact that the last colorations occurred in the years 1975, 1999 and 2006, all years when East Timor had to cope with violent events (the Civil War and the Indonesian invasion in 1975, the crisis in 1999, and the unrest in 2006), also leads to superstition regarding the coloration. Tasitolu was at one time a popular meeting place for the ABRI; and subsequent to the 1975 invasion, many Maubere people were killed here. Approximately 400 metres (1,300 ft) from the central lake, a traditional house was built in preparation for the 1989 visit of Pope John Paul II. He arrived in October, addressing a crowd at the “Tasitolu Altar”, and spoke the local Tetum language, as well as English. Subsequent to his death, a 6 metres (20 ft) high monument dedicated to the Pope was erected in 2008; it stands on a hill on the west side of the

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Bay of Dili, across from a statue of Jesus Christ in Cristo Rei subdistrict on the east side. A chapel next to the statue reminds of his visit. It was at Tasitolu that in 2002, East Timor declared its independence.[9] Tasitolu was designated by the Timor Leste Government as a Peace Park on May 20, 2002 due to its social and historical importance. Two hundred trees were planted at the Peace Park on February 12, 2004 when it was launched by President Xanana Gusmão. In recent years, an international military Peace Keeping Force base has been established at Tasitolu. During the 2006 conflict approximately 150,000 people in East Timor left their homes and sought refuge as internally displaced persons (IDP) at what became a tent camp with limited facilities at Tasitolu, one of six Transitional Shelters in Dili District. IBA (Important Bird Area) Tasitolu was established in 2007. In late October 2008, plans for a five-star hotel with 350 rooms in Tasitolu were discussed; it would be the first luxury hotel in the country, to be built in 2012 between two mountain ridges, with a 27 hole golf course situated between the lakes and a business park. During excavations for the hotel, the remains of nine people were found, victims of the Indonesian occupation. The two who wore Portuguese military uniforms, are believed to have been freedom fighters of the Falintil. Also in 2008, approximately 100 bodies were found near Tasitolu in the Delta Comorro. In September 2009, the Minister of Social Solidarity announced that Tasi Tolu Transitional Shelter would close, and that the effected families would receive assistance through recovery or reintegration packages. On the country’s ten-year anniversary of independence, in 2012, Tasitolu was again the site of an historic event when the new President Taur Matan Ruak, took over the office from José Ramos-Horta. | text credit to wikipedia.org | photo credit to @mediatimor.tl

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Flora & Fauna

In addition to the salt lake, the habitat is characterized as grassland, savanna woodland, and tropical dry forest. There are stands of both mangrove and eucalyptus. Every year, hundreds of water birds from Russia arrive during the winter. Many native birds also live here, as well as fifteen restricted-range species. Populations of several near-threatened species include slaty cuckoo-dove, pink-headed imperial pigeon, olive-shouldered parrot, white-bellied bush chat, and the Timor sparrow. Cephalopod, crustacean, frogfish, harlequin ghost pipefish, small octopus, rhinopias, sea horse, and soft coral crab encompass some of the sea life. | text credit to wikipedia.org | photo credit to @mediatimor.tl

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telescope EMERGENCY

INTERNATIONAL FLIGHT AIRLINES

ROUTE

BALI to DILI SRIWIJAYA AIR DILI to BALI BALI to DILI AIR TIMOR CITILINK DILI to BALI BALI to DILI NAM AIR DILI to BALI SINGAPORE to DILI AIR TIMOR DILI to SINGAPORE AIRNORTH

DARWIN to DILI DILI to DARWIN

MON

TUE

1040-1335 1415-1500 0930-1230 1320-1410 0915-1200 1230-1315

1040-1335 1415-1500 0930-1230 1320-1410

0545-0635 1530-1620 1115-1305 1705-1855

-

-

0915-1200 1230-1315 0920-1411 1525-1810

WED

1040-1335 1415-1500 0930-1230 1320-1410

THU

1040-1335 1415-1500 0930-1230 1320-1410

FRI

1040-1335 1415-1500 0930-1230 1320-1410

SAT

1040-1335 1415-1500 0930-1230 1320-1410 0915-1200 0915-1200 0915-1200 0915-1200 1230-1315 1230-1315 1230-1315 1230-1315 0920-1411 0920-1411 1525-1810 1525-1810 0545-0635 0545-0635 0630-0720 0630-0720 0955-1040 0720-0910 1115-1305 0805-0955 0805-0955 1115-1305 -

SUN

NATIONAL HOSPITAL GUIDO VALADARES 3311 000 - 3311 008

0915-1200 1230-1315

AMBULANCE 3310 541 - 7723 6662 3311 044

1040-1335 1415-1500 0930-1230 1320-1410

-

1530-1620

-

1705-1855

-

POLICE EMERGENCY SOS 112 - 7723 0635

DOMESTIC FLIGHT AIRLINES ZEEMS

ROUTE

MON

TUE

DILI to OECUSSE 0730-0810 0730-0810 OECUSSE to DILI 0900-0940 0900-0940

WED -

THU

FRI

DEPART

All times are LOCAL TIMES

SAT

SUN

0730-0810 1400-1440 0730-0810 1400-1440 0900-0940 1500-1540 0900-0940 1500-1540

ARRIVE

FIREFIGHTERS BOMBEIROS 3312 210 ext 203 3324 019 - 7230 6864

cctv

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OVERVIEW

Travel Media Timor magazine is an English magazine, distributed every month to the Dili’s public places and Bali, Indonesia.

POINTS OF DISTRIBUTION

DILI: Timor Plaza, Banks, Restaurants, Coffee Shop, Hotel, Supermarket, Travel Agency BALI: Spice Island Restaurant ( Pantai Berawa - Canggu, Ubud and Kuta )

BENEFITS ADVERTISE AT TRAVEL MEDIA TIMOR MAGAZINE 1. Reach the global market in Dili and Bali

Travel Media Timor Magazine distributed every month to the Dili’s public places and Bali for FREE. The distribution schedule is every Monday each week.

2. Responsive Website to reach worldwide market

Travel Media Timor Magazine has a responsive website; www.mediatimor.tl which allowed anyone around the world to read the magazine online and its MOBILE FRIENDLY! Which you can access the website on your smart phone! That’s means that your advert will be seeing by million people around the world not just in Timor-Leste.

3. Social Media (Facebook)

Travel Media Timor Magazine has a social media community at Facebook page; www.facebook.com/travelmediatimor which has reaches 15K follower and still count. By advertise at Travel Media Timor magazine your advert automatically will be publishing at our social media for FREE and it definitely will grow your business market.

4. High Quality Print

Travel Media Timor Magazine prints in A4 size magazine, full color and glossy! The high quality print makes the advertisement on Travel Media Timor magazine looks elegant and stands out, which could represent your business better.

for Advertising Inquiry: Phone: +670 7731 8853 Email: sales@mediatimor.tl Website: www.mediatimor.tl Address: Travessa 16 De Outubro, Palapaso, Dili, Timor-Leste

TRAVEL MEDIA TIMOR | www.mediatimor.tl

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TRAVEL MEDIA TIMOR | www.mediatimor.tl

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TRAVEL MEDIA TIMOR DECEMBER 2016  

Travel Media Timor Magazine Edition of December 2016. for further information: admin@mediatimor.tl www.mediatimor.tl

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