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 Sabang (Pulau Weh) - Profile

Location

Sabang is on the island of Pulau Weh off the northern tip of Sumatra in the province of Aceh.

The Japanese occupied the island and installed numerous bunkers, fortifications and gun emplacements. Their remnants can still be seen, though most have been re-purposed or removed.

Position 5°53’N 95°19’E.

Clearance

This is an official Port of Entry.

NEW Indonesian CIQP procedures came into effect from the 27th February, 2016.

A CAIT, Green Book/Sailing Permit and use of an Agent to obtain clearance papers are no longer required. See Noonsite Indonesia Formalities for full details.

Be sure to check in with the authorities here as soon as you arrive to the region, even if you plan to anchor outside Sabang for a few days.

Clearing in

There are several large yellow Quarantine Buoys for yachts clearing in at Sabang.  Call the Harbour Master on VHF Channel 16 and tie up to one of the buoys if available.  You will probably have to go into the dinghy dock in front of the Harbour Master's office and transport officials from the Harbour Master's office, Quarantine, Customs and Immigration to the boat for inspection and clearance procedures.

You will also have to visit the Customs and Immigration offices which are up the hill, past the Harbour Master's office.  It is possible to walk or you can use local transport, but be sure to negotiate a price first.

Last updated:  November 2016

Clearing out

This is reported to be straightforward.

First visit Quarantine, located at the BPKS Port Headquarters just a few hundred meters to the west along the waterfront road. They will probably want to come to your boat to do an inspection. You must then return to their office to get your departure documents stamped ("chops").

Next visit Immigration, located at the top of the hill up from the roundabout. On leaving Immigration, follow the hilltop road east until you come to Customs. After Customs, walk east 100m and you come to a stairway down to the Harbour Master's office. If you are over 20 net tons, there will be a nominal harbour lights fee.

All offices are open 24/7 but as Sabang is part of the strictly Muslim Aceh province, make sure the offices/shops will be open when you wish to check out. Friday from noon to 2pm all businesses are closed (by law) for Friday prayers (including restaurants and food stands).

See comments at bottom of page for latest fees charged here.

Last updated:  November 2018

Sabang Customs Office
Jl. Diponegoro No.19 , Kota Atas , Sabang 23511
Tel:+62652-22810 Fax:+62652-21105

Docking

This harbour is well protected, however most of it is very deep.

Mooring Buoys

There are a few mooring buoys in the NE corner of the harbour in front of the Harbour Master.

There are also three moorings on the west side of nearby Pulau Klah. From there it is about 10 minutes by dinghy to the dinghy dock.

Anchoring

There is a suitable anchorage for yachts in the northeast corner of the harbour, near the southern end of a rather large white building with four large blue shipping doors.

Getting Ashore

There is a small dinghy dock in front of the Harbour Master's office. This is a floating pontoon connected to land by a ladder, which can be difficult to use at high tide.

Alternative Options

Pulau Rubiah, west of Sabang Bay (5.52.614N/95.15.546E), is a much nicer location than Sabang. The west entrance to the lagoon is the easier one.

There are 2 moorings in front of Pulau Rubiah and opposite, in front of the guest houses of the main island. These moorings are marked with little floats and should be checked for strength. It's possible to anchor in sand, pick a good spot.

The local guest house just west of the dive shop serves inexpensive, decent food, but there is a good choice of places to eat here. Diving is good.

Last updated:  November 2018

Marina Lhok Weng
Lhok Weng , Sabang , Indonesia
New marina developed by BPKS (Sabang Development Agency) to encourage yacht tourism to Sabang and home of the Sabang Marine Festival, 26-30 April 2016. One long floating pontoon with fingers. See the link to the festival website and watch the promotional video - the marina appears at the very end. Latest reports from cruisers are that this marina does not appear to be operational.

Sue Richards
Sue Richards says:
Dec 04, 2018 09:03 PM

More information from jlee1001:

Pulau Rubiah - Nov 2018
Is a lovely place to stop before clearing out (or after clearing in).
There are 2 moorings in front of Pulau Rubiah and opposite, in front of the guest houses of the main island.
They are just marked with little floats, we did see several boats using them.
Anchorage is very protected, but maybe good to dive on them. Water is super clear.
We anchored in the middle over dead corals (dead from tsunami).
Lots of places to eat, several dive shops.
We loved Molina’s Cafe with great waffles, pancakes and ice cream.
Iboih divers took us (with other customers) to the dive sites, incl. a guide they charged 200.000 R/pp.
There can be strong currents, but we only encountered medium ones.
A scooter is 100.000 R/scooter/day. Nice to explore the beautiful island.
The little town 2km down the road has fruit and veggie.

I heard of yachties taking the scooter to Sabang to clear out. Sometimes it seems to work, sometimes they want your boat in Sabang bay and take pictures from shore or might come on board.

jlee1001
jlee1001 says:
Nov 23, 2018 02:42 PM

We checked out of Sabang on November 23, 2018. Note that the new floating dinghy/ local fishing boat dock doesn't reach all the way to the seawall except by a sketchy ladder (especially tricky at high tide).

Quarantine, located at the BPKS Port Headquarters is just a few hundred meters to the west along the waterfront road. We were reprimanded for not checking in with them when we arrived in the region (we were anchored in P. Rubiah for a few days). Quarantine stated that they needed to inspect the boat as our Indonesian issued sanitation certificate had expired (it is apparently good for only 6 months). The only way to get the proper stamps (or 'chops' as they call it) to leave was for them to reissue a current certificate.

When they boarded the boat they asked whether we have rats or mice (no). They wanted to check our water quality (by looking at the running water), see our bathrooms, check the expiration date on our soda and beer, see the inside of the refrigerator and freezer, check our garbage ('how often do we remove it?'), look in our cabinets ('what's that?' 'boat spares'). Some of them had apparently never been on a cruising boat, so there was some 'curiosity' involved as well (is this a rental, do you live on the boat, why do you store soda and beer in your shower--don't you have a proper storage area, how much did your boat cost, can I have some soda, etc.). Indonesia is still the only country we have visited that requires that you visit Quarantine when you're leaving the country. It isn't clear what would happen if you 'failed' any of the Quarantine criteria. If you have rats, will they make you stay until you get rid of them? Having passed the inspection, we went back to the office and received the proper forms and stamps in our Green Book (supposedly not required any longer, but apparently still needed in Sabang and elsewhere). The cost was 45,000 Rupiah.

Immigration, located at the top of the hill up from the roundabout, was next. The office was well run and efficient and we were out in less than 30 minutes. Following the hilltop road back to the east brings you to Customs. Again, relatively quick and painless with just a few photocopies needed of crew lists and registration papers. A hundred meters or so east of customs is a stairway sidewalk that brings you down the hill and deposits you just behind the Harbor Masters building. With all the previous approval documents in hand, the harbor master's office was also easy and quickly produced an outward clearance doc for our next destination. Being over 20 net tons, we were subject to a nominal harbor lights fee of approximately 20,000 Rupiah.

All in all, even with the added time needed for the Quarantine inspection, we were done with the entire process in less than 4 hours, which is pretty much a new record for us in dealing with Indonesian CIQP.

Friday from noon to 2 p.m. all businesses were closed (by law) for Friday prayers (including restaurants and food stands). We finished check-out before noon, so it is not clear whether the government offices in question would have been open during that time. In Iboih, the business were closed all morning until 2 p.m. While we were anchored near P. Rubiah, we did not see any moorings for use by yachts.

Sue Richards
Sue Richards says:
Nov 20, 2018 05:12 PM

Reported by SV Andromeda:

Thought I would share our experience from November 2018:

Clearing out is quite easy and pleasant.
We went by dinghy to quarantine first. There is a dinghy dock. Then by dinghy to harbourmaster dock. Harbour master is last, but walking distance to immigration and then customs a bit shorter. All open 24/7, very nice and fairly quick.

Their flyer has a useful map with a QR-code that links you to google maps directions (works with ios also.

Cheers
Iris & Michael
SV ANDROMEDA

Sue Richards
Sue Richards says:
May 29, 2017 01:17 PM

Reported by Rachel Robertson:
We visited Indonesia in 2016, and cleared in and out of Sabang, Pulau We. An easy process, all the officials in a small area, and easy walking distance. They are so welcoming of the yachts, and even will throw the captain on the back of a motor bike and ride them around to help with the clearances.

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