Sipoholon Hot Spring Bath is an exciting, fun, and healthful bath resort destination. It is in the Sipoholon Disctrict, North Tapanuli, about 45 minutes by car from the nearest airport. To see it on the map, click here.
The bath is inside a thin forest that offers a wide panoramic view, cold weather, and tranquility. The water contains sulfur and can nourish, soften, and tighten the skin. Lime and lime solution contained in the water is often used by the visitors as a medium to beautify the skin, i.e., by sticking lime flour on their faces or other parts of body skin.
What to Enjoy
You can have an exciting soak in the Sipoholon Hot Spring Bath while enjoying the natural panorama around you. In every corner, there are mountains of sand that emit a white color like cotton. In addition, the flow of hot water with a temperature of 40 to 70 degrees Celsius (100 – 160º F) offers a great source for your skin care. Soak for at least 30 minutes to give enough time for the lime and sulfur to work.
What to Expect
Entrance fee is Rp 5,000 ($0.40)/person.
What Visitors Say
“Cool, it’s quite hot there because it’s sulfur water. There is also a pool that can be used for bathing.” Vivi Linh 88 (Source)
“The view at the crater is really good. IDR 5k includes a hot bath. Cheap right?” Lingga Arrum (Source)
“Sipoholon hot spring bath is one of the tourist destinations in North Tapanuli. It is suitable for touring or long trips
Because the pool is large and the water is clean.” Felix Official (Source)
“It’s similar to Tinggi Raja in Simalungun… but this one is much more beautiful… Lol. Access here is quite easy… that is, on the edge of the causeway to Tarutung City, right in Sipoholon.” Zaragenva (Source)
“If you want to go to Tarutung, it doesn’t hurt you to stop by for a moment to enjoy the warmth of Sipoholon hot water. To enter this location, you are not charged an entrance fee, instead if you don’t mind you can shop or enjoy snacks and drinks that have been served at each location of your choice to enjoy the warm Sipoholon hot water.” Rimbaceloteh (Source)
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