Even though Papua New Guinea is not a mass-tourist destination, there is certainly no shortage of things to do and see around. Timbunke, is 40 miles (64 kilometers) to the east, and Wewak is situated 45 miles (72 kilometers) to the southeast.
Fuel your mind by visiting Papua New Guinea's excellent craft workshops.
Delve into a side of Papua New Guinea most visitors don't see by joining a passionate local guide on one of the wildlife spotting tours and guided nature walks.
There is no better approach to get to the heart of an area than tasting the local cuisine. Breadfruit (ulu) and also coconuts are popular here. Chicken pot and kokoda fish are two meals to sample. Those who have a little room left, should try saksak (dumplings made with sugar and sago), a lovely way to finish your Papua New Guinea culinary experience.
Should you be fortunate enough to be visiting the region on the 16th of September, join the locals during the annual Independence Day celebrations.
As you come to the end of your visit to Papua New Guinea, remember that you can come again. As you may have heard the locals say: A visitor once, forever a friend.