World Library  
Flag as Inappropriate
Email this Article

Jagorawi Toll Road

Route information
Maintained by PT Jasa Marga Tbk
Length: 47 km (29 mi)
Major junctions
From: Cawang
  Jakarta Inner Ring Road

Jakarta Outer Ring Road
Jakarta Outer Ring Road 2
Bogor Ring Road
Ciawi-Sukabumi Toll Road (planned)
To: Ciawi
Major cities: Cililitan, TMII, Dukuh, Pasar Rebo, Cibubur, Cimanggis, Gunung Putri, Cibinong, Sentul, South Sentul, Bogor, Ciawi, Sukabumi
Highway system
Roads and Highways in Indonesia
The Jagorawi Toll Road

The Jagorawi Toll Road was the first toll road in Indonesia. Construction on the highway began in 1973 by some 200 workers at a cost of 350 million Indonesian rupiah per kilometer; it was officially opened by President of Indonesia Suharto on 9 March 1978.[1]

The Jagorawi Toll Road links the capital city of Jakarta to the West Javanese cities of Bogor and Ciawi. It has a length of more than 60 km going north and southbound and is operated by PT Jasa Marga, a state-owned enterprise. The name Jagorawi is an acronym of areas which it connects, which are Jakarta, Bogor, and Ciawi.

The toll road has achieved break-even point, making it the cheapeast toll road in Indonesia based on price per kilometer.


  • History 1
  • Exits 2
  • Facilities 3
  • Notable accidents 4
  • Floods 5
  • Ciawi-Sukabumi Toll Road 6
  • References 7
  • External links 8


In 1973, the Indonesian government began building the first highway linking the capital Jakarta with the city of Bogor. When the road was still in its construction phase, it was not officially a toll road. When the highway was nearly finished, the government began considering ways to execute the operation and maintenance of the highway autonomously, without burden on governmental financing. For that purpose, the Labor Department suggested that the portion of the road between Jakarta and Bogor be changed to a toll road. Private investors, with government financing, created the semi-private corporation Jasa Marga and arranged to manage the highway two weeks before its opening.


Exits in Jagorawi Toll Road
Kilometer No. Exits Location Remarks
KM 2 Cililitan East Jakarta, DKI Jakarta Exit To Cawang, UKI And Halim
KM 2 Cililitan Toll Barrier East Jakarta, DKI Jakarta Access to Jakarta Inner Ring Road, Cawang, Tanjung Priok, Soekarno-Hatta Airport.
KM 4 Ramp Taman Mini East Jakarta, DKI Jakarta Exits To TMII, Pondok Gede, Kramat Jati.
KM 7 Dukuh Interchange East Jakarta, DKI Jakarta Access to Pasar Rebo, Jakarta Outer Ring Road, Jakarta-Cikampek Toll Road, Soekarno-Hatta Airport
KM 8 Pasar Rebo Interchange
KM 13 Cibubur East Jakarta, DKI Jakarta Exits to Cibubur, Cikeas, Cileungsi, Jonggol
KM 14 Cibubur Utama East Jakarta, DKI Jakarta Main gate to Bogor/Ciawi
KM 16 Cisalak Interchange Depok, West Java Connected to Jakarta Outer Ring Road 2, Cisalak, Margonda, Depok
KM 18 Cimanggis Utama Depok, West Java Central Toll Gate to Jakarta
KM 19 Cimanggis Depok, West Java Exits to Cimanggis, Cikeas, Depok (From Jakarta Way Only)
KM 24 Gunung Putri Bogor Regency, West Java Exits to Gunung Putri, Karanggan, Cikeas
KM 27 Citeureup Bogor Regency, West Java Exits to Citeureup, Cibinong, Bogor Regency Office
KM 34 Sentul Bogor Regency, West Java Exits to Sentul Circuit, North Sentul IPSC (Indonesia Peace And Security Center), Nanggewer
KM 37 Sentul Selatan Bogor Regency, West Java Exits to South Sentul, Sentul City, connected with Bogor Ring Road, Kedunghalang.
KM 42 Bogor Bogor, West Java Exits to Bogor, Bogor Botanical Garden, Sukaraja, Baranangsiang Terminal
KM 44 Ciawi Toll Barrier Bogor Regency, West Java The terminus of Jagorawi toll road, Exits to Ciawi, Puncak, Taman Safari, Sukabumi and Ciawi-Sukabumi Toll Road (Planned)


The Jagorawi Toll Road is three lanes wide (in each direction) from Jakarta to Sentul, and it is planned that the road will be widened again through Bogor.

The toll road has two Pertamina gas stations which are combined with restaurants, rest areas, and outlet stores.

Notable accidents

On September 8, 2013, the toll road has been a major point for an accident involving Ahmad Dhani and Maia Estianty's youngest son Dul, primarily on the km 8+200 mark. 7 people were killed in the accident and 8 people were severely injured due to the crash. It was revealed that Dul was driving a black Mitsubishi Lancer, as he lost control of his car and hit the metal separator while going home from Bogor to Jakarta, crashing an oncoming Daihatsu Gran Max and a Toyota Avanza.


For the first time in January 2014, Jagorawi Toll Road was flooded from Cipinang River at Kilometer 4. The toll road was still operational in both directions, with vehicles driving slowly through the flood. Consequently, the toll road suffered from severe gridlock. [2]

Ciawi-Sukabumi Toll Road

Ciawi-Sukabumi Toll Road is a planned 54-km extension of Jagorawi Toll Road, subdivided into 4 sections:[3]

  • Ciawi-Cigombong, 15 kilometers
  • Cigombong-Cibadak, 12 kilometers
  • Cibadak-West Sukabumi, 14 kilometers
  • West Sukabumi-East Sukabumi, 13 kilometers

Concession is held by PT Trans Jabar Toll and land acquisition at January 2013 is 40 percent and predicted the construction will be initialized at end of 2013. However, construction is delayed due to problematic land acquisition.[4]


  1. ^ Arief Rahman Topan, "Jagorawi", Jurnal Republik, 15 September 2007.
  2. ^ "Jagorawi Toll Road Paralyzed due to Heavy Rain". January 13, 2014. 
  3. ^ "Pembangunan tol Ciawi-Sukabumi dimulai akhir 2013". February 6, 2013. 
  4. ^ Suryanis, Afrilia. "Pemprov Geber Pembangunan Tol Bocimi". Republika Online. Retrieved 14 March 2014. 

External links

  • PT Jasa Marga (Persero) Tbk.
  • Cabang Jagorawi PT Jasa Marga (Persero) Tbk.
This article was sourced from Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License; additional terms may apply. World Heritage Encyclopedia content is assembled from numerous content providers, Open Access Publishing, and in compliance with The Fair Access to Science and Technology Research Act (FASTR), Wikimedia Foundation, Inc., Public Library of Science, The Encyclopedia of Life, Open Book Publishers (OBP), PubMed, U.S. National Library of Medicine, National Center for Biotechnology Information, U.S. National Library of Medicine, National Institutes of Health (NIH), U.S. Department of Health & Human Services, and, which sources content from all federal, state, local, tribal, and territorial government publication portals (.gov, .mil, .edu). Funding for and content contributors is made possible from the U.S. Congress, E-Government Act of 2002.
Crowd sourced content that is contributed to World Heritage Encyclopedia is peer reviewed and edited by our editorial staff to ensure quality scholarly research articles.
By using this site, you agree to the Terms of Use and Privacy Policy. World Heritage Encyclopedia™ is a registered trademark of the World Public Library Association, a non-profit organization.

Copyright © World Library Foundation. All rights reserved. eBooks from Project Gutenberg are sponsored by the World Library Foundation,
a 501c(4) Member's Support Non-Profit Organization, and is NOT affiliated with any governmental agency or department.