Indang is a municipality, an inland tourist destination at the southern part of Cavite.
Indang sits at the center of Cavite, nestled between the highlands near Tagaytay and the northern plains to the north. It is quite isolated and off the beaten track, that it was the hiding spot of revolutionary leader Andres Bonifacio during the Philippine Revolution in 1897, when he was accused of treachery, but his whereabouts was still discovered by Emilio Aguinaldo, his nemesis.
The municipality is composed of a town center, and over 32 rural barangays. The town center houses the Spanish-era church, the public market, and the main campus of Cavite State University; the resorts are scattered around the 32 barangays.
Reaching Indang can be challenging, due to its relative isolation, but it is connected to the rest of the province by well-paved highways. There are buses to Indang, but they can be slower and departures are infrequent due to low demand.
Indang might be only easily reached by driving. From the north, there is the Trece Martires-Indang Road (Route 404), which connects with the east-west Governor's Drive and is the most direct route. Route 402 (Tagaytay-Mendez and Mendez-Indang roads) is the second most useful road, especially when coming from Tagaytay. From the east, there is the more remote Silang-Amadeo-Indang provincial road, while concreted, has many curves and roadside villages, not for the faint-hearted driver.
Buses come to and from Manila, at the southwest bus station at Parañaque.
- Blessed Grace Transport.
- Ferdinand Transport. Trips from Parañaque via Trece Martires.
- 1 Andres Bonifacio Monument, Indang-Silang Road, Limbon. Andres Bonifacio went into hiding in Indang from the Magdalo faction of the Katipunan, but he was captured in 1897 at the barrio of Limbon. A monument and a historical marker is erected at the approximate location where Bonifacio was during his capture.