Timings : All day.
Entry Fee : No Entry Fee
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A bustling marketplace with dilapidated buildings and narrow streets and cul-de-sacs, Chinatown is a great place for photo-ops, due to the cultural influences of Buddhism on all the buildings. The biggest attractions apart from the cheap commodities and delectable fusion cuisine are the Kong Co Kong Tik Cun Ong Temple, which is one of the largest Buddhist temples in Indonesia, and Pasar Pabean which is the marketplace that links Chinatown to the Arab Market. Every evening, a fish market opens in the area, and locals flock there to buy fresh produce.
Kya Kya Chinatown of Surabaya is a 750 meter long and 20-meter wide road lined with hundreds of food and beverage stalls, making it one of the hotspots in East Java. The entrance of Chinatown is marked by a wide red Chinese gateway with two dragon figures at the top. Kya-kya translates to hanging out or sightseeing in HHokkienlanguage but centuries ago, this street was established as a trading area and it built strong economic and cultural ties in the northern area of Surabaya.
Chinese were the first to settle in this area in Surabaya during the Dutch colonial era, this Chinatown is the oldest, biggest and architecturally richest part of Surabaya, with some colonial Chinese buildings and houses in its southern part. In the morning, Chinatown is filled with the aroma of freshly prepared Chinese breakfast at different stalls and in the afternoon, heavy trading makes it an economic centre for the Eastern Region of the country. By evening, hundreds of food and beverage stalls are set up to sell Chinese, European, American and Javanese cuisine.
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