Perma-blooming in the capital Jakarta, we can easily spot the city’s most famous landmark: the Harga Baja Ringan, the largest island in the archipelago.
It’s the site of a huge and spectacular temple, a popular tourist destination, and the city that hosts the biggest Muslim celebration every year.
It has been home to Muslims since the seventh century and remains one of the most religiously diverse cities in Indonesia.
Harga is one of Jakarta’s most popular attractions and is the most visited city in the country, according to the 2017 Tourism Indonesia report, which analyzed the top 10 most visited tourist destinations.
(Hargam and Bahasa Banda are also listed among the top ten.)
The city is known for its temples, which are often lit up with colorful lights, and its iconic architecture.
For the most part, the city is still relatively new, with a population of more than 1.4 million people in 2016.
But with its growing population, the Hombu temple has taken on an increasingly significant role in the city.
In addition to the temple, the area around the ringan also hosts a number of mosques, and Hargam, a nearby town, has become the center of the Muslim community there.
This week, we caught up with two of the temple’s leading figures to get an inside look at how the city has grown over the years.
In a conversation with Al Jazeera English, Hargi’s sister-in-law, Kita, and her husband, Murtaza, discussed the temple and how the temple has been affected by the influx of Muslims from Bangladesh.
Hombu is a Hindu temple located in the northwestern part of the island.
In the early years, it was largely a place of worship and meditation for the people of the region.
But over the past few centuries, a certain amount of religious fanaticism has come to the area and Hombus’ presence has decreased significantly.
And this has made the area even more popular for tourism.
The Hombunas started coming to the city for worship around the year 2000.
At that time, they were in the middle of a large religious movement and were able to take over a large area.
They began to set up their temple on the island of Bintan, which is a small island and was their base for preaching.
The city was the main hub for this movement.
There was a huge presence of them here and also many temples and mosques.
In 2002, we were able, through the help of the local religious leaders, to build the Humbu Temple on the site and it was one of many temples to be built in the area.
In 2002, the government created a law that allows religious groups to set their own religious structures.
However, the temple was not included in this.
In 2003, we found a legal loophole and they agreed to allow us to build a temple on their site.
We were able then to build our temple on a very large part of their land.
We built a temple, we had a small building, and then we decided to call it Homburas, because it is our name.
And so we changed the name to Homba and renamed it.
Since then, Hombumas have grown significantly and there is a huge community of Hindus here.
We have a Hindu prayer room, which we call Hombudam, and there are some other temples, such as the Nubu, which also has a prayer room.
In 2013, we established Hombuda, the main temple on Bintans land.
We built our first Hombura on Binaan land and then built two more temples on Binian land.
There are two other temples on this land, so we now have three temples.
We also have an open space for people to worship, and we also have a mosque.
We are very happy with the progress we’ve made.
Kita says that the city needs to keep up the development in the way it does.
But the city should also work to create jobs and provide an environment for people, especially the Hindu community.
The mayor of Binaam, Gurbanguly Bhatia, is in favour of Homburbas development.
He told Al Jazeera: I am in favour [of Homburas development], because they will also be good for the local population, because they’ll bring people to the island, they will attract tourists, and they will help our economy.
However, some people in the religious community have opposed the Haba Temple because of the fact that Hombundas are Muslims.
In 2006, Haba was banned from the city because of a local group’s opposition to the development of the Hrabunda Mosque.
According to Hargas sister-lady, Killa, this has not stopped her family from visiting the temple.
She told Alijab