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Eastern Bali is home to one of the most traditional local lives on the island. Stroll through the streets of small towns where they still live as their ancestors did and explore the temples and palaces less visited by tourists.
At the indicated time, we will pick you up at your hotel and then we start this route through East Bali. The first site we will visit will be the Kusamba Town, a fishing town where the colorful ‘Batangas Prahu’ dot the black sand beaches. You will know the process of making salt by the traditional method.
We continue our journey on the east coast to reach Goa Lawah, a cave “guarded” by thousands of bats where their bodies are concentrated in so little space that the surface of the upper wall seems to be an irregular muddy matter. Goa Lawah is a sacred temple and is surrounded by altars that protect its entrance.
Afterward, We continue our trip to the Tenganan Village, the most famous town of Bali. Within its fortifications, the town is arranged in parallel rows along the extensive main road paved with cobblestones. In Tenganan, women still weave the famous kamben geringsing, or “burning cloth,” which has the virtue of immunizing the wearer against the devil. We will closely observe what they do in their daily lives, in a traditional lifestyle.
From Tenganan, the compass heads towards Amlapura to visit the Royal Palace, the Puri Kanginan, the palace where the last king was born, is a mix of European, Chinese and Balinese styles of the 20th century. The main building is known by the name of “Bale London”; its furniture has the British royal seal. The wooden coffered ceiling recalls the Chinese atmosphere, while the Ramayana reliefs visible in one of the pavilions are of a clear Balinese style.
Our Route of the Eastern Coast in the March ends with the visit of Tirta Gangga. The site is a refuge surrounded by water, with the set of pools decorated with an unusual statuary. With its isolation and a panoramic view of the surrounding rice fields, Tirta Gangga is a wonderful place. After this day where you will have known the authentic Bali, we will take you back to your hotel.
Our favourite time for travel in Bali is between April to October, although Bali is a great year-round destination, offering memorable experiences for all kinds of adventures. July to August are the peak summer months. In West to Central part of the weather is delightfully warm and it’s a popular time for travellers to visit for holidays, whilst if you wish to travel from October to April, the Eastern part Indonesia, like Banda and Raja Ampat, would be the best option.
If you wish to have a relaxing journey in Bali with less crowds, the shoulder months of April to June and September to October are ideal and slightly more economic. If you must travel in ‘high season’ but want to avoid the crowd, worry not, there are numbered of unbeaten track in Indonesia ready to be explored.
The tropics is a warm and often sweaty place, especially if you have Borneo or Sulawesi included in your travel. Check out our suggestion on What to Wear:
Depends on the type of travel, you may also need these in your What to Bring list:
Landtour and Trekking:
The gateway to enter Bali by a flight route is through the Ngurah Rai International Airport. International and national flights are available around the clock, to take the visitor to the Island of The Gods.
The airport is scheduled to close once a year during the Balinese Nyepi ceremony, for 24 hours. At Nyepi, every corner of Bali is performing the sacred rituals which made the island ceased any activities outside of these rituals for one whole day.
Public transport to Bali is available through travel companies and busses. If you opt to experience a road trip, be sure that you are equipped and ready for the long hours.
Bali is accessible by ferry ride from an island of Lombok in West Nusa Tenggara. In Lombok, you can explore the beauty of Mount Rinjani and pristine beaches on the Gili islands.
From Java Island, you can get to Bali by taking a ferry from Banyuwangi. The city with the slogan of The Sunrise of Java is where you can embark to experience the adventurous path to Ijen Crater and its mesmerizing Blue Fire.
We have classified our tours in 3 different classes. Always check which one suitable for your condition. If you have any doubt, you may consult to our travel expert.
Easy: Suitable for most people in good health. These trips can include short walk for days with around 2–3 hours in good paths and at low altitudes.
Medium: A reasonable level of fitness or technique is required, as these trips can require sustained endurance levels as the trip may include longer days of approximately 5-6 hours of activity or/and in higher altitudes, or snorkelling in strong current.
Hard: These trips are physically demanding and best suited for people with a high endurance level, good level of fitness and exercise regularly. Days can be long around 7-8 hours of activity, often at high altitudes, in remote regions and sometimes without a support vehicle nearby. Travellers may be required to carry their backpack, trip with trekking overnights without access to normal toilets or accommodations.