Indonesia - Bali (06 Nights/07 Days)
Bali Getaway is a popular 3 night getaway for honeymooners and family travellers where travellers can experience Bali’s beaches and its splendid tropical character.
Start Point: Bali
End Point: Bali
Best Season To Travel
- Day-1 Bali Arrival
- Day-2 In and around Bali - Kintamani Volcano Tour
- Day-3 Bali Activities - Watersports
- Day-4 In and around Bali – Elephant Safari Park
- Day-5 In and around Bali - Temples
- Day-6 City Tour
- Day-7 Departure
Bali - Watersports in Bali (35.00 kms), Kintamani Volcano in Bali (98.50 kms)
Datshi: Cow's milk cheese, often served in a spicy stew with red chillies (ema datshi).
Tshoem: A spicy curry made with beef and mushrooms.
Eue chum: Bhutanese red rice, a nutty-flavoured variety unique to Bhutan.
Phaksha Paa: Pork cooked with fiery red chillies.
Sha Kam: Dried beef, often served in a spicy stew with red chillies, radishes and tomato.
Hoentoe: Buckwheat dumplings from Haa, stuffed with turnip leaves, chilli and cheese.
Jasha Maru: Spicy minced chicken with garlic, ginger, tomatoes and green chilli.
Goep: Tripe, often stewed with chilli.
Ara: A rough spirit distilled from fermented rice.
Chang: Local beer, cereal-based and generally home-brewed.
Rijsttafel: A Dutch-invented smorgasbord of 12 various meat, fish, vegetable and curry dishes.
Nasigoreng: Considered the national dish it consists of fried rice, flavoured with spices and usually eaten with accompanying vegetables.
Ayam goreng: Fried chicken, a national staple.
Soto: Traditional soupy broth with rice cakes and noodles, often with chicken or beef.
Sambal: A fiery chilli sauce condiment served with every dish.
Bakso: Indonesian meatballs usually made from chicken or beef.
Sate: Skewers of beef, fish, pork, chicken or lamb, cooked on hot coals and dipped in peanut sauce.
Rendang: A speciality of Sumatra; a densely spiced coconut curry with lime leaves and buffalo meat.
Gado-gado: A Javan salad of raw and cooked vegetables with peanut and coconut milk sauce.
Babi guling: A roast suckling pig, a delicacy from Bali.
- All travelers to Indonesia must be in possession of a Passport that is valid for at least six (6) months from the date of arrival, and have proof (tickets) of onward or return passage.
- It's dry from April to September and rainy from October to March. Bali is a year-round destination and there's never a bad time to go there! April-October: The best time to visit Bali is during summers, that is, April to October. This is also the peak tourist season. Buy Travel and medical insurance beforehand.
- Know the conversion rates of currency before heading to Indonesia.
- Always use metered BlueBird, Xpress or Gamya taxis to avoid being ripped off. To avoid taking taxis to or from the airport entirely, get the Damri. These local buses are incredibly cheap.
- Be updated with immunization of Hepetitis B, Alcohol Poisoning: Avoid buying arak, the locally produced fermented booze made from rice or palm, outside of reputed bars and resorts.
- Look at the maps closely. A hotel near the coastline could still be far to the next beach, due to lack of road access.
- Drink bottled water only and have ice in your drinks unless it's from a reputable hotel, restaurant or bar.
- Emergency Numbers: 6-dight numbers are local. To dial from overseas, first dial your international access code then 62 (for Indonesia) then 361 (for Bali).
- Bali is a very safe place but it can also be dangerous also. So use your common sense, respect some rules, leave your t-shirt on, and stay alert specially in Kuta.
- In Bali you will encounter some ritual ceremonies held near or on the road, so wait for the procession to subside or politely ask permission before you pass.
- If you are from a different climate, please bring your sun cream wherever you go .
- Balinese traditional foods are mostly spicy, so be careful if you have never tried spicy foods before.