Versi Bahasa Indonesia: 19 jalur pendakian di Indonesia dengan pemandangan paling menakjubkan
Written by Anne Scott
Co-written by Nadia Crowe and Beverley Lennon
Edited by Beverley Lennon
Whether it be a short walk through rice paddies or a multi-day trek up smoking volcanoes, Indonesia holds thousands of interesting hiking trails. Many of these take visitors through untouched rainforests, open savannas, and deserted white sand beaches.
To aid your search for your next adventure destination, we’ve compiled a list of our 19 favourite hiking trails with jaw-dropping views. These scenic routes are replete with crystal blue waters, interesting wildlife, active volcanoes, wandering rivers and impossibly green rice paddies.
So get your camera and hiking shoes ready. We’re about to inspire your wanderlust and make you itch for a new adventure.
1. Jump into a Jungle Book and chase wildly cascades of never-ending water – Tumpak Sewu Waterfall, East Java
East Java is an amazing destination for nature lovers; especially if just like us you particularly appreciate the beauty of waterfalls!
Since we were on a road trip around East Java in early 2019, we made sure to head over to the waterfall at sunrise to avoid the scorching hot sun and the crowd (this means you’ll have to leave Surabaya by 2am reach the waterfall at 6am). It takes approximately 4 hours from Surabaya.
Tumpak Sewu is almost the Niagara Falls of East Java, and arguably one of the most scenic and magical waterfalls in Indonesia (even famous bloggers have said so!). We reached the waterfall as the sun slowly rose and the fog cleared up gently, making place for a majestic volcano backdrop. At that time, there was no one at the viewpoint. We were the only one enjoying the beginning of this new day with magical views of an almost Amazonian-looking waterfall.
What’s impressive is that there isn’t only one gush of water at Tumpak Sewu but rather a collection of more than 30 cascades plummeting down. Of course, we had to get up close to the waterfall so we also decided to trek down the canyon, cross the river and stand in the middle of the gorge, surrounded by the never-ending water. It wasn’t one easy hike down but friends, it was absolutely mindblowing! I felt like the tiniest creature on earth as everything around me was enormous and overwhelming in beauty. Pictures speak for themselves!
⚠️About the hike: Mind you, the trek down is pretty challenging. Especially because it is slippery (wear proper trekking shoes!), there are only some rustic bamboo ladders to hold on too and at some point you’ll have to cross over streams so your shoes will get all wet (making it even more slippery!). It took us a good 30-40 minutes to get down to the canyon and another 5 minutes to walk and cross over to reach the waterfall.
🚛On the way to the waterfall: If you’re driving while it is still dark to reach the waterfall at sunrise, we highly advise you to be careful as there are several trucks transporting their loads to and from the mines and it can get quite stressful.
💦At the waterfall: The water gushing down to the gorge is extremely powerful and we were soaking wet, so be mindful of all your electronic gadgets! We could barely take any pictures.
Read more about our adventure to Tumpak Sewu Waterfall here!
2. Snow-capped Peaks and Glaciers in the Tropics – Puncak Jaya, Papua Province
Puncak Jaya (4,884m), also known as the Carstensz Pyramid, is commonly referred to as the seventh peak by climbers. This is because it is the highest peak on the Australian continent. So, Puncak Jaya is included among the seven most coveted peaks in the world (one for each continent).
Photo Via: reginaprisilia
Puncak Jaya and its neighbours are some of the only peaks in Indonesia where snow is regularly seen. (Yes, it does snow in Indonesia. How awesome is that?)
Photo Via: cinaynww,lp070151
Puncak Jaya was first summited in 1962, almost 10 years after the first ascent of Mt. Everest.
However, we advise that only serious and experienced mountaineers should attempt the summit. It is the most technically challenging of the 7 Summits and requires a four-day climb through dense jungle just to get to base camp.
Photo Via: cinaynww
Photo Via: cinaynww,lp070151
The climb from base camp requires an additional four days round trip. Of course, guides, porters and adequate planning for the expedition are required.
The allure of snow and glaciers in Indonesia is sure to fascinate both locals and foreigners alike!
3. Hike up to the sky and sit among the clouds – Gunung Andong, Magelang
Do you love to hike for the view or do you simply love the journey itself? Mount Andong is suitable for both types of hikers.
This hike was a little tough for us (or perhaps we are a group of unfit wanderers!), with rocky terrains and you might have to climb on your hands and feet at some point, so be sure everyone from your group is fit enough to do so!
Although there are three rest areas before reaching the peak, we were exhausted when we reached the summit, but the climb was completely worth it – we were greeted with spectacular views of sea of clouds, vast rice paddy fields, and at least 5 nearby mountain ranges!
We took more than one-hour to reach the top, which was packed with campers who had come to spend the night and catch the sunrise the next day. If you wish to catch the sunrise at the summit, we recommend an overnight stay too, as it’s too dangerous to climb in the dark.
And what can be more comforting than a cup of hot coffee as you enjoy the views at the chilly summit after a tiring hike? Yes, there’s a little warung right at the top – don’t ask us how they got there! 😉
Read more about our adventure at Gunung Andong here!
4. Adventure to the 3 Multi-coloured Lakes – Mount Kelimutu, Flores
Mount Kelimutu’s three multi-coloured volcanic lakes, the crown jewels of Flores, offer hikers a bright reward.
Photo Via: iramrizkyn
Each of the three lakes has its own colour, ranging from vibrant blue to muddy brown. The lakes can change colour several times a year.
Photo Via: holykaw alltop
As the top of Mount Kelimutu is often covered by impenetrable fog, hikers must begin early to reach the summit by sunrise. Most often, hikers catch an 8-seater truck version of public transportation between 3:30 and 4 AM. This truck drops passengers at the Kelimutu National Park parking lot. From there, it is a well-marked, 30-minute climb.
Photo Via: lyladventure
Those who suffer from motion sickness might want to consider the longer hike. A 20-kilometre path leads to the lakes from Moni village. This takes at least 4 hours to climb.
Kelimutu National Park is well-known these days, but the view of the three lakes from its only hike is so magnificent, you shouldn’t miss it even if you’re only looking for off-the-beaten paths.
5. Conquer a fiery active volcano and relish on magical blue flames – Ijen Crater, East Java
🌋Note: The recommended departure time from your hotel is 12am (midnight) but note that the tour offered by our stay, Dialoog Banyuwangi was fully customizable.
It took about 20 minutes after starting our hike up Ijen Crater to realise that this was a terrible idea. Similarly, it took us about 10 minutes to realise that it was all worth it! Of course, I am not necessarily fit so I might be exaggerating here!
Though some claim they can do it in 1 hour or even 45 minutes; we took a good 2 hours (nearly) to reach the crater, before going down to the blue flames and battling through thick clouds of sulphur smoke!
You’ll begin very early in the morning (around 1am) so I recommend you to pack some snacks and drinks or you could settle down at the local eatery at the entrance for a comforting bowl of instant noodles and fried banana.
We began our walk and it was pretty easy at the start until the several steep roads which had my emotions completely mirroring an actual volcano – peaceful and quiet at times and rumbling (or rather exploding) with boiling frustration at other times!
What made it even more challenging was the cold wind and the sight of several hikers giving up. But we indeed made it to the top. What brings people to Ijen isn’t necessarily its greenish lake but also its unique blue flames down the crater (however, according to government officials it is illegal and rather dangerous to go down).
But having come all the way here, we decided to explore further and get an up-close-and-personal look of the iconic blue flames. Hear me – you will need a proper mask if you do not want to suffocate. A proper functioning torch would be of great help too as you’ll be going down the crater while it is still pitch dark!
Personally, I still consider the sunrise view as the highlight of the hike – conquering Ijen Crater rewarded us with some of the most fascinating views that we have ever seen. At around 5.30am, the sky slowly enlightens with beautiful shades of purple, blue, orange and pink. At this moment, all pain and exhaustion were forgotten.
Read more about our Ijen adventure here!
6. Mask on, come and conquer the active volcano! – Bromo Caldera, Mount Bromo, East Java
Note: No private cars are allowed in the national park area. You will need to park and take a jeep to the various spots. Alternatively, we recommend you to opt for a few organised tours (like the one from Plataran Bromo, which even includes a picnic breakfast). Besides tour operators, your hotel might arrange tours to Mount Bromo too!
Now, the time has come to tick off one of your bucket list items! From the jeep parking area, you will be required to walk through the sand dunes for a good 15 minutes before reaching the set of stairs that lead to the top of the crater.
If luck is on your side and you’re visiting at the right season (we recommend coming during Ramadan), the walk up will be pretty easy, as long as you don’t rush it and take breaks in between. During peak season, it is a whole different scene as the area is packed to the brim with adventurous travellers and horses, which makes it less enjoyable.
Once on top of the crater, you’ll be able to relish on the beautiful surrounding views and be thrilled with the thick fumes puffing out (be sure to wear your mask and drink water!). You can also take a walk around certain areas of the crater and sometimes you can even hear the volcano roar!
TripCanvas Tip: Remember to bring along a mask as the sulphur fumes at the caldera and dust can be pretty choking!
Read more about our Bromo adventure here!
7. Check out Bali’s most iconic and epic sunrise show – Mount Batur, Bali
Not afraid of challenging hikes (count 2-3 hours for this one)? The most magical spot to watch daybreak in Bali is undoubtedly the iconic Mount Batur.
There’s a lot to be said for catching dawn on top of a mountain and Mount Batur is quite the spectacle to catch a morning dose of golden hour, although there might be a crowd as it is ever-so-popular among tourists. The spot is often shrouded in a thick mist first thing in the morning and gives the impression of floating above the clouds.
Whether it’s your first time in Bali, or you’ve been there several times and are looking for something new to do, Mount Batur should be at the top of your list.
8. Escape the crowds of Bromo and go the path less travelled – Mount Semeru, East Java
If you’re keen to escape the crowds of Bromo, and go somewhere that’s equally as beautiful, then as long as you’re up for a challenge, Mount Semeru is the place to consider. As the tallest mountain in Java, it won’t be easy, in fact it takes a whole two days to get to the top!
Regularly seen in the background of Mount Bromo photos, Mount Semeru seems to have been neglected a little bit, maybe due to the time needed or the challenge it poses, but it’s definitely a mistake if you’re an avid hiker. Just make sure to do plenty of research and plenty of preparation to conquer the beast!
Once you reach the top, you’ll understand why it was so difficult, they always say that the harder you work, the better the reward, and it’s so true! Incredible views of the scenery around you, and feeling like you’re on top of the world comes to mind! It’s highly recommended you get a tour package with a guide, as this requires professionals to help you!
9. A spectacular sunrise, rewarding hike, and dip in some hot springs – Gunung Sibayak, Sumatra
Likened more towards a walk than a climb, you won’t find yourself straining to get to the top of this volcano. Taking roughly 1.5 hours, and boasting very little steep inclines, Gunung Sibayak is the perfect activity to do to get your heart rate pumping a little whilst on holiday in Berastagi, an adorable little town just north of Lake Toba! If you’re visiting the lake, give this region a day or two of your time so you can explore a lesser known gem, and hike for a beautiful view.
Much like Ijen, this volcano does produce sulphur, however not to the extent of Ijen so you won’t be needing any masks! You will however find an emerald green lake in its crater, a wonderful sight to feast your eyes on. Once you’ve finished marvelling at your 360 view, head back down again and get ready for utter relaxation.
After challenging the body it needs time to relax, soaking in the hot springs just a little further from the trail is the ultimate way to loosen the tension in your muscles, sit back and take a dip! In order to get the most out of your trip, we recommend arranging a guide with your hotel as there are several different routes and the hot springs are only available at one!
10. Explore Jurassic World of Today – Padar Island, Komodo National Park
Padar Island, part of Komodo National Park, is home to the area’s namesake – komodo dragons. While the Komodo and Rinca islands create the largest tourist destinations in the park, the least-visited Padar Island offers hiking with gorgeous views.
Photo Via: Patrice Anglade
As an added bonus, you might even run into the local reptilian inhabitants while you climb – beware!
Photo Via: Asoka Remadja
As you make your way from the pink sand beach all the way up to the top of the island’s tallest peak, you will be surrounded by gorgeous blue, white and green views.
Photo Via: meg1307
While hiking up and down the main peak takes between two to three hours (depending on how many photos you’ve snapped), you might want to allocate some time for snorkelling among the island’s reefs, where you can find over 1,000 species of fish!
Photo Via: Asoka Remadja
From the top of the peak to under the sea, the ocean views from Padar Island are certainly hard to beat.
11. Swim with Stingless Jellyfish – Kakaban Island, East Kalimantan
As soon as you see Kakaban Island appear on the horizon, you will be eager to jump off the boat and explore. Not only is the island home to gorgeous reefs and forests that remind you of Jurassic Park, it is also one of the only places in the world to have a lake inhabited by stingless jellyfish.
Photo Via: weirdandfascinatingcreatures
And you can swim with them!
The hike to the lake begins at the 120-metre dock that extends into crystal clear waters. From the end of the dock, the path takes you up a staircase so that you can cross to the other side of the island. Be sure to turn around at the top of the stairs and take in the view!
Photo Via: saltabunt93
You will then pass quickly through a dense mangrove forest before reaching your destination, the stingless jellyfish lake.
Photo Via: jeffryjefff
Slide into the water and marvel at the natural wonder. Be careful not to wear fins in the water or jump too quickly into the lake as both actions may harm the jellyfish.
Photo Via: weirdandfascinatingcreatures
The hike (including return) and swimming with the jellyfish should take about two hours. If you have some extra time, don’t miss the chance to snorkel in the lively waters surrounding Kakaban Island.
12. A Photographer’s Dream – Sipiso-Piso Waterfall, North Sumatra
The 120-metre tall Sipiso-Piso waterfall (located at the North side of Lake Toba) won’t fail to impress both photographers and nature lovers. Even from the parking lot of the trail, the views are amazing.
Photo Via: mr-huy
Who can resist snapping a photo?
Photo Via: saputraroe
From the parking area, the trail winds down over 600 steps, and at the bottom, visitors can wash off their tropical sweat by swimming in the waterfall’s pool (though unfortunately, there isn’t a pool at the top to cool off in after the climb back up).
Photo Via: hipponite
Altogether, a visit to the waterfall should last about one and a half hours.
Photo Via: saifulrafizal
13. The Hundred-Mile View – Mount Rinjani, Lombok
One of Indonesia’s most popular hikes, Mount Rinjani in Lombok is famous for its breathtaking views and eerie isolation.
The three-day climb takes hikers through a range of ecosystems, from sub-montane rainforest to savanna.
Photo Via: rifqifaizarahman
Photo Via: HayazeeHarun
Photo Via: asoka-remadja
At the top, trekkers are rewarded with views of the crater lake called Segara Anak. If the day is clear, views can extend outwards to around the entirety of Lombok island and even to Bali.
Photo Via: trekkingrinjani
This hike is not easy and as there are several different routes up the volcano, a guide is recommended.
Photo Via: trekkingrinjani
14. Up a Volcanic Island – Gunung Api, Banda Islands
What can be more pleasurable than finishing a hard climb, only to be rewarded with the most gorgeous sea views? That is exactly the story of Gunung Api Banda.
Photo Via: anoo_13
The climb is tough. After all, this is a deserted volcanic island. There are presently two trails. One ascends straight up the mountain, with no switchbacks or winding paths. This path begins on the side of the volcano that faces Banda Neira.
Photo Via: Ismawah Ismail
The other is a longer but easier path found around the back side of the island. While a local guide is not necessary, he or she can locate the easier trail for you.
Photo Via: adamoezil
The steepness of the trails is not the only tricky part of this climb. The path is made of small volcanic stones. One step up means two steps back. Because of this, the 666-metre climb takes most people three hours.
You might be huffing and puffing by the time you reach the top, but you will soon forget your struggles – the views over the blue water are certainly some of the best in Indonesia.
15. To Isolated and Indigenous Populations – Baliem Valley, West Papua
In West Papua, the Baliem Valley is home to some of the most isolated populations in the world. Up until 10 years ago, many of these villages had no access to the modern world.
Photo Via: Kim
Today, multi-day treks allow tourists to visit these isolated villages in order to witness their ancient traditions. Traditional dress for many of the locals includes grass skirts and penis gourds.
Photo Via: tatyanakil,devanosa,erensongge
Among the most traditional villages in West Papua is Anggurak in Yali Country. Anggurak is accessible via a 4-6 day trek (one way) from Wamena.
Photo Via: la_maribu
The trek offers breathtaking views of the lush countryside and interesting interactions with villagers en route to its final destination.
Photo Via: stifferg
Baliem Valley is surely Indonesia’s best destination for experiencing Papuan culture.
Photo Via: alexvizeo
16. Travel Back in Time – Wae Rebo Village, Flores
Photo Via: praditka kusuma
Wae Rebo, a historical Manggarai village, is situated around seven traditional huts called mbaru niang. These conical houses are built of palm fibers and wood and offer a unique view for visitors approaching the village.
Photo Via: Asoka Remadja
In the village, friendly locals sporting colourful ikat sarongs are happy to socialize with tourists. They only get a few hundred visitors every year.
Photo Via: ericahyono
Trips to Wae Rebo generally take three days and require a guide. The first day is spent driving along the steep road from Labuan Bajo to Denge. The second day is for climbing from Denge to Wae Rebo. This trek on the second day is only for the physically fit and takes between three and six hours, but offers wonderful views over lush valleys.
Photo Via: wiranurmansyah
The final day includes breakfast in Wae Rebo and a much easier descent to Denge from where tourists can return to Labuan Bajo or continue on a tour of Flores.
Photo Via: Wira
Don’t forget to buy local handwoven handicrafts before the long descent!
17. In the Midst of 7 Heavenly Peaks – Gunung Merbabu, Central Java
The views from the top of Gunung Merbabu (Mount Merbabu in English) are out of this world. With a 360-degree view, hikers can see 7 significant peaks: Gunung Sumbing, Gunung Sindoro, the Dieng Plateau, Gunung Telomoyo, Gunung Ungaran, Gunung Merapi, and Gunung Lawu.
Photo Via: Adriyano Louizzao
The ascent of Gunung Merbabu takes about 14 hours return and is best completed during the night in order to reach the summit at sunrise. The trek can also be stretched between two days if you choose to camp at the summit. Most hikers begin from Kopeng, but Selo, on the south side of the mountain, is an alternative yet steeper option.
Photo Via: widyatmoko sumowijoyo
While the length of this trek may make it difficult (some readers who have conquered Ijen Crater easily have told us they didn’t even make it to the top of Merbabu), the views from the top are well worth it.
Photo Via: donipramana
18. Through World War II History – Lake Sentani, Papua
Lake Sentani offers a dramatic welcome for visitors entering Papua. The lake sits just 30 minutes outside of Jayapura, the capital of Papua.
Photo Via: Michael Thirnbeck
The lake itself exudes calm. Barely a ripple disturbs the peaceful water.
It is surrounded by 24 villages and dotted with 22 islets. Abandoned buildings dating back to World War II whisper of the tumultuous history of the region. It is here that General MacArthur, the American war hero, developed his strategies to win back the territory from the Japanese.
Walking all the way around the lake would take more than one day. Most visitors take smaller day hikes or canoe trips on the lake.
Photo Via: cynthiajonachan
Popular destinations include the village of Taturi, Doyo Lama where locals create rock painting art, and the monument for General MacArthur on Mount Ifar.
Photo Via: tompellica
If you come here during the month of July, you will able to catch the traditional dance during the Sentani Festival too!
Photo Via: barrykusuma
Whichever hike you choose, you will return with an inner calm borrowed from this fantastic destination.
19. Do You Dare? – Goa Langse, Gunung Kidul
Some people say the hike to Goa Langse is one of the most dangerous in Indonesia. The path follows the cliff face, forcing visitors to walk on narrow paths and climb hundreds of metres up and down slippery ladders.
Photo Via: Matin-TripCanvas
The ocean views from the path during the hour hike are amazing. And at the end of the trail, you’ll reach a cave that’s perfect for yoga and meditation.
Photo Via: MeditationSpot-tirtabakti
Are the views worth the risk and danger? You decide.
Photo Via: yusuf_ori
20. Through the Heart of Borneo – Embaloh River Catchment, Betung Kerihun National Park
Reaching Betung Kerihun National Park in West Kalimantan is no walk in the park. Don’t expect the trekking to be easy either.
Photo Via: icnesia,pilgrim
While this trek may not be for beginners, the views of the Embaloh River and the unexpected wildlife sightings along the way make the climbing, leeches and sweat seem insignificant.
Photo Via: Laurio Leonald,pambudi85,Nina Ninut,bundany
This particular hike, called the Embaloh River Catchment Trek, is considered the easiest in the park. It begins at the camping area and climbs at a 45-degree angle along a ridge. On one side of the steep ridge, the Embaloh River Catchment stretches out for your enjoyment. On the other, endless jungle-filled hills greet you.
Photo Via: John Boyd Macdonald
After 2 kilometres of climbing, the views are at their best and the trail turns, sending you down the steep hill.
A local guide and proper trekking shoes are essential. Bug spray and leech socks are also recommended. This hike will take the better part of a day to complete.
21. Discover a new side of the island life – Gunung Tajam, Belitung
Having a good balance of relaxation and active moments during a holiday is vital to its success. That’s why, despite being an island full of beaches and relaxation, a hike to the top of Belitung’s tallest mountain is in order! Not to worry for those of you who feel you may not be fit enough, despite being the tallest, it’s actually only 510m tall so it is a good option for beginners out there!
In roughly 60 – 90 minutes you’ll have scaled the beast and reached the top, with sprawling views of the rest of the island, you’ll feel like all your efforts were completely worth it! Spend a little time up there catching your breath and taking in the panorama before heading back down to a surprise.
Thankfully, the climb down is always easier than the climb up, within no time you’ll be back down on the ground, and ready to cool off. It’s just perfect then, that at the base of the mountain, you’ll find a gorgeous fresh waterfall where you can dip your toes and have a splash!
Read more about Belitung here!
22. Retire here among the clouds – Gunung Ireng, Yogyakarta
A destination to add to your Instagram checklist or simply to your ultimate retirement goals!
Who wouldn’t want to wake up to this view every morning? It’s worth missing the comfort of your hotel room, worth missing the hotel breakfast buffet and definitely worth an early alarm.
Explore Gunung Ireng, but first, you have to spot the little hut (also known as the “likes” winner on social media!). The area is rocky; with barely any trees, and while the trek is known to be relatively easy, don’t forget that this is no walk in the park so get that stamina ready!
The sunrise view from the top is what you are here for, but you will also be rewarded with a vast ocean of clouds! Backflip anyone? (Just joking, do not attempt!)
23. A Blue Lake and Hot Waterfalls – Telaga Biru, Gunung Gede Pangrango National Park
Just 85 kilometres from Bandung, Gunung Gede Pangrango National Park offers visitors an escape from congested city life. The park includes twin peaks (Gede and Pangrango), the unreal Telaga Biru, swamps, and waterfalls.
Photo Via: Peppy
From the Cibodas entrance, visitors can take the cobblestone path uphill to visit both a hot spring waterfall and the fascinatingly colourful Telaga Biru Lake.
Photo Via: uwenk_39
The colour of the lake, which can range from unearthly blue to green and even red, is a result of algae in the water (the colour changes are based on the life cycle of the algae).
Telaga Biru is located approximately one mile from the Cibodas entrance. To take in both the lake and a waterfall, allocate two hours for the hike. More adventurous souls can continue up the path to the summit of Mount Pangrango (3,015 metres).
24. Local Flavour Among Rice Terraces – Selogriyo Temple, Borobudur
While the rice terraces of Ubud in Bali may be the most famous in Indonesia, we think the views of the amazing farms on the way to Selogriyo Temple might be even better.
Photo Via: Tapish Yadav
This walk certainly isn’t as crowded as the one in Ubud. You will probably have the trail all to yourself!
Photo Via: @sswanderlust
The ancient Hindu temple at the top of the climb is unfortunately not a good reason to complete the hike. It is rather small and dilapidated. Instead, take in the views from the peak, which are even better than those you have already marvelled at on the way up.
Photo Via: milesonsite
This hike takes about two hours to complete for a round trip, not including driving time from Borobudur. Guides are not necessary but are available.
If you’re up for an off-the-beaten path trail with local flavour, topped with beautiful views of rice terraces, you will fall in love with this hike.
Special Mention: The Rolling Valley View – Kebun Buah Mangunan, Yogyakarta
Want to see a gorgeous view of the mountains and valleys while visiting Imogiri in southern Yogyakarta?
Photo Via: kelanakecil
Check out Kebun Buah Mangunan.
After a short drive and a climb from the entrance pavilion that takes less than an hour, you will be gazing down over an expanse of green hills and winding river. If you’re lucky, there might be some morning mist to make your picture perfect.
Photo Via: rezahandhika
Kebun Buah Mangunan is also an orchard of hundreds of durian, orange, mango, and guava trees to make your climb extra sweet!