We Glad to share Aksari Villa get 9.4 Score out of 10 on Booking.com Guest Review Award 2017~ Thursday 08 March 2018
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- Jalan Sunset Road Gang Baik Baik 2 no 8 Seminyak Bali
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Ini Vie Hospitality is proudly present a brand new villa, named Sana Vie Villa which is located in border Seminyak and Kerobokan, Bali. The villa start opening and accommodate the guest from December 2017. As trusted management, Ini Vie Hospitality has committed to promote and offer the best of Sana Vie Villa.
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~ Friday 12 January 2018
Thousands of islands with different cultures make up Indonesia, so no wonder its food is just as diverse. To complement the holiday experience on Bali, you would not want to miss out on its assortment of dishes. These include interesting and exotic selections such as 'lawar', 'bebek betutu', the Balinese satay version known as 'sate lilit', and the island’s famed 'babi guling' whole spit-roast pig. The Balinese have a rich collection of snacks, cakes and desserts for your sweet tooth too!
1. Sate (Satay) Varieties
Sate (or “satay”) are marinated, skewered and grilled meats, served with spicy sauce, and may consist of diced or sliced chicken, goat, mutton, beef, pork, fish, tofu, eggs or minced blends. Bali’s own variant is sate lilit, made from minced beef, chicken, fish, pork, or even turtle meat, which is then mixed with coconut, coconut milk, and a rich blend of vegetables and spices. Wrapped rather than skewered around bamboo, sugar cane or lemongrass sticks then grilled, sate lilit can be enjoyed with or without sauce.
2. Nasi Ayam and Nasi Campur
Bali’s own take on ‘chicken rice’, nasi ayam and nasi campur can be found served at many warungs (small eateries) and restaurants throughout the island. The dish is mainly white rice served with many different elements of Balinese delights, from a bit of babi buling or betutu as the main meats, together with mixed vegetables and a dab of the iconic spicy hot sambal matah – sometimes served with a bowl of soup. For those who do not want it too spicy, simply ask for it without the sambal.
3. Bebek and Ayam Betutu
Betutu is an iconic Balinese favourite, consisting of a whole chicken or duck stuffed with traditional spices, wrapped in banana leaves, then enveloped tight in banana trunk bark before it’s baked or buried in a coal fire for 6 to 7 hours. The result is a rich and juicy, succulent feast with all meat easily separated from bones. Betutu is the Balinese slow-cooked luscious equivalent of babi guling for ‘non-pork eaters’.
4. Babi Guling
Babi guling is an all-time favourite, consisting of spit-roast pig stuffed with rich traditional spices and vegetable mixes such as cassava leaves, slowly ‘rolled’ over (hence its name, guling means ‘to roll’) a coal fire. The crisp brown skins are prized, while the meat is a tender and juicy treat. At first the dish was a communal treat only during special festivities and ceremonies, but now babi guling can be found widely served at warungs and restaurants specialising in this dish.
5. Tahu and Tempe
Among the most versatile of food items, tahu (tofu) and tempe come in various preparations, some as savory snacks, and some as accompaniments and even main course dishes. These soy bean curds may be fried, stuffed and battered. Many Indonesian dishes, especially those that have the main portions of rice, include tempe crackers, while the most favourite tahu snack are the stuffed and fried versions which usually include a mixture similar to spring rolls.
6. Jimbaran Seafood
The line-up of beachside cafés on Muaya beach in Jimbaran Bay typically serves grilled fresh caught seafood, ranging from shrimp, clams, crabs, calamari, lobsters and a wide assortment of fish. But in terms of taste, the secret lies in each of the café owner’s recipes of barbecue sauce and condiments – usually in the form of homemade sambal, which has collectively become known as “sambal seafood – Jimbaran style”. From sweet-sour blends to the typical hot and spicy... tasting is believing!
7. Pepes and Tum
Pepes is an Indonesian Sundanese cooking method using banana-leaf as food wrappings. The small package is sewed with thin bamboo sticks at both ends, and either steam-cooked, boiled or grilled. It is most commonly used to prepare fish as “pepes ikan” or meat, chicken, tofu or vegetables. Tum takes on a different form, with the wrapping folded and stitched at one top end, and usually steam-cooked. The banana-leaf wrapping provides a special aromatic appeal to the cooked blend.
Lawar is a traditional mix containing fine chopped meat, vegetables, grated coconut and spices. Sometimes, and in some areas, lawar is prepared using fresh blood mixed with the meat and spices to strengthen the flavour. Lawar are usually served immediately after preparation as it cannot be kept long. There are two main types of lawar, white and red. The white version usually does not contain any meats or blood.
9. Traditional Cakes and Dessert
Traditional cakes are collectively referred to as jajanan pasar (traditional market cakes), originally used to accompany ceremonial offerings, but now have found their way to the markets as daily coffee time favourites. The varieties abound, but the ingredients usually include rice flour, glutinous rice, sugar, coconut and tropical fruits. Wajik, pancong, jaja batun bedil, bubuh injin, godoh, pisang rai, and kelepon are typical varieties.
10. Nasi Goreng
Nasi Goreng is Indonesia's fried rice, one of the nation's most notable dishes. Nasi Goreng is pre-steamed rice stir-fried with a combination of meats and vegetables, ranging from scrambled eggs, diced beef, strips of chicken, shrimp, anchovies, lamb, crab, green peas, onions, shallots and a blend of sweet soy sauce or kecap manis and hot chili sauce. The presentation usually features the typical toppings: sliced tomatoes and/or cucumber, fried shallots, fish or shrimp krupuk crackers and mixed pickles or acar.
Sourcce : http://www.bali-indonesia.com/dining/best-food.htm~ Tuesday 31 October 2017
When it comes to sports, Bali doesn’t disappoint. The island is home to a number of traditional games that provide spectacles as well as promote sportsmanship. From a bull race to mud wrestling and kite competition, these are three of Bali’s most popular traditional sports.
Many view it as a leisurely activity, but the Balinese people take flying kites or Layangan seriously. The traditional Balinese kites are of enormous sizes – they can reach up to more than 4 metres in width and 10 metres in length. One of the kite variations, known as Janggan, has an impressive ribbon tail that often reaches hundreds of metres in length. These kites are made from craft bamboo frameworks, and jointly built by the skillful young members of the island’s community halls (known as Banjar). Colourful lightweight fabrics will then be applied to the bamboo frames, and some are fitted with intricately carved heads. The final results await transport – usually by truck and require special escort along small Balinese roads – towards the Bali Kites Festival flying grounds on Padanggalak Beach.
These traditional giant kites will be flown competitively by teams from especially the villages of greater Denpasar during windy season that normally takes place from June till October for the kite festival. The event is a seasonal religious festival intended to send a message to the Hindu Gods to create abundant crops and harvests. Each team consist of ten or so people with their own Gamelan band, flag bearers and flyers.
Developed in Bali, Mepantingan mud wrestling has now become a popular outdoor game amongst children. Meaning “to throw” or “to knock something down”, Mepantingan is a traditional Balinese martial art that concentrates on locking and throwing the enemy by combining various selfdefense techniques such as Taekwondo, the traditional Indonesian Silat, Capoeira, Kickboxing, and Judo. In addition, Mepantingan includes various elements of Balinese culture, such as Balinese music, dance, and costumes. Those are the factors that make this self defending martial art a hauling sport, and it has now been prepared as one of the most attractive and interesting Balinese tourist attractions.
A Mepantigan centre has been opened in Batubulan, allowing children and teenagers to join a twice-a-week program. The program combines traditional Balinese martial arts such as Mepantigan and Judo Bali with traditional Brazilian dance fighting such as capoeira and traditional Korean Taekwondo. There will be a combination with traditional games, such as eel catching, pillow fighting, pandanus fighting, and many more.
A : Jalan Pasekan, Pondok Batu Alam No.1, Batubulan
T : +62 361 297863
W : www.mepantinganbali.com
West Bali’s Jembrana region entertains its residents and visitors in the know with its Makepung, a water buffalo race introduced about a century ago by migrants from neighbouring Madura. Wearing colourful banners and crowns, their horns decorated and wooden bells tied around their neck, the bulls race down an erratic track. It’s remarkable to see such docile creatures thunder across the finish line at a speed. The daredevil charioteers often ride standing up on their chariots, twisting the bulls’ tails to give them extra motivation. Farmers and their buffalos come to race for honour, pride and the trophy, rather than for money.
Often spotted during Makepung (especially during the big competitions), is the region’s unique Gamelan Jegog, a musical ensemble using only bamboo instruments, some of which are gigantic 3-metre long tubes. Jegog music is very fast, rhythmic, and precise. The instruments are played in specific sequences and produce some wonderful sounds, while also being visually attractive. Some have likened the resonant sounds to roaring thunder as the music can be heard from quite a distance away. Gamelan Jegog accompanies traditional dances such as the Tari Silat (self-defence dance) and newer ones such as Tari Makepung (bull race dance).
Author by ; Namhar Hernanto
Source : http://nowbali.co.id/balis-traditional-sports/
The beach of Legian stretches for 2 km, starting from the northernmost point of Kuta Beach, where the Jalan Pantai Kuta beach road also ends. The beach scene is similar to Kuta in terms of the usual beach offerings, ranging from parasol-shaded sun loungers and impromptu ‘beach bars’ selling cold drinks and Bintang, to roaming beach masseuses and peddlers selling knick-knacks and knock-off fashion items. The beach of Legian does offer slight differences, though. The narrow beach road that separates the beach from the hotels, restaurants and bars of Legian is inaccessible by public traffic, meaning that it’s great for pedestrians and is less chaotic than its southern sister. To the north, there’s Double Six Beach, aka Blue Ocean Beach, a half-kilometre stretch of sand dominated by beach restaurants with colourful beanbags on the sand, shared with neighbouring Seminyak.
About Legian Beach Much like Kuta in the distant past, Legian was just another Balinese fishing village on the island’s southwestern coast, with empty seaside coconut groves and traditional fishing outriggers lining the sand. Now, it is home to some of the island’s best five-star luxury resorts, with adjoining beach clubs and luxurious amenities making good use of the quieter coast, rolling surf and dramatic sunsets.
About Legian Beach Much like Kuta in the distant past, Legian was just another Balinese fishing village on the island’s southwestern coast, with empty seaside coconut groves and traditional fishing outriggers lining the sand. Now, it is home to some of the island’s best five-star luxury resorts, with adjoining beach clubs and luxurious amenities making good use of the quieter coast, rolling surf and dramatic sunsets. Best Time to Visit Legian Beach As an alternative surf spot after Kuta, Legian is home to several notable surf schools, such as Rip Curl School of Surf. Thanks to its sandy beach breaks, conditions are great for beginners. Most of the surfing in Legian is focused around Double Six Beach and in front of the Padma Resort. Dry season (from April to August) offers the most favourable swells at Legian thanks to the westerly winds. It’s also when the water is generally temperate and free from flotsam. The swells at Padma feature occasional strong undercurrents, particularly around June through October. There are Balawista lifeguard posts here, as well as in front of the Jayakarta Hotel and Double Six Beach. Red-and-yellow flags mean it’s safe to swim or surf, while solid red flags mean “beware of dangerous currents”.
Legian Beach Shopping and Dining The boardwalk of Legian Beach is lined with small art shops, but most of Legian’s main shopping scenes are away from the coastline. Designated walking streets include the two Poppies Lanes, Jalan Legian, Jalan Werkudara (aka Garlic Lane Shopping Street) and the Mertanadi Art Market on Jalan Melasti. Luxurious Legian dining and nightlife hotspots include SKAI Beach Club and Azul Beach Club, both just a hop over the boardwalk. Chilling on a tight budget is also very possible in Legian, with many choices of locally-run beach bars right on the sand. If you’re lucky, a cold Bintang can be as cheap as IDR 20,000 (USD 1.50) for a small 330ml bottle.
Legian Beach Activities Besides surfing and swimming, you can simply rent a sun lounger to comfortably lay back and soak up some rays, available from either IDR 50,000 or 100,000 (USD 4 or 8) depending on your negotiating skills. You can expect a beach massage to be in the same range – agree on a price before your massage starts, and a small tip is acceptable if the kneading turned out great. When the sun goes down, you can enjoy an impromptu beach soccer or volley tournament with the locals. Contemporary activities such as bubble sumo and zorbing come and go, so you can expect a very different set of offerings on your next visits.
Source - http://www.bali-indonesia.com/magazine/the-beach-of-legian.htm~ Friday 29 September 2017
Lots of sun, clear waters and consistent sea swells, surfing in Bali has gained popularity over the years. With wonderful weather throughout the year and patches of wet season, the island has become a surfer’s paradise.
Some even consider Bali as the holy spot of surfing. The ideal water temperature and weather has provided a great combination for surfers from all over the world. The peak surf season starts from early April and spans until October. This expansive period offers surfers an opportunity to bounce around from one surfing spot to another. The wet season for a brief period from November to mid of February might be a little off for the surfers, but the waves with height up to 5 feet is consistent throughout the year for surfing.
Many surfing spots are located in the southern part of the island. Situated between Tanah lot and Seminyak, with Canggu Beach becoming one of the happening spots. This beach bordering a coastal village on the island with its typical black sands of the coastline for this area. The beaches in this area including Batu Bolong, Echo, and Canggu have the necessary surf breaks that are popular these days among surfers across the world. The area around the beach is also scenic in nature with well-maintained rice fields that makes it one of Bali’s chosen expatriate regions as well as a surfing zone. From novice to experienced surfers, this coastal region offers everyone something of their choice.
Travelling to Uluwatu area, there are several beaches worth surfing. About two miles north of Jimbaran village, the stunning sandy area of Padang Padang Beach is quite well-known not just among surfers but also leisure travellers. Surfers find great enjoyment surfing here as the left and right breaks are consistent. The reef break offers a great challenge to professional surfers. For beginners and novice surfers, the right area with calm and unbroken waves makes surfing an enjoyable activity. Best time to surf is on dry season due to the winds flowing from the southeast to the west, stimulating powerful waves in the area. In addition, Padang Padang Beach regularly hosts international surfing competitions throughout the year, and during these events the beach can be quite crowded.
Next to Padang Padang Beach and before reaching at the village of Bingin, Impossible Beach is less crowded compared to other surfing spots on the island. Surfing on the waters at Impossible Beach is for experienced surfers only. It’s name, Impossible, refers to how difficult it is to reach the beach as it is a challenging hurdle. The long stretch of reef in this area offers a few take off spots. The waves here can be tricky and fast. On certain times during the day, there is a combination of good swells and winds that can together ensure surfers to get a long ride. The waves on this spot is fast, allowing pro-surfers to hone their skills and enjoy a long ride on glassy waves.
Semi-hidden in the Uluwatu surf break zone, Suluban Beach is particularly favoured by professional surfers with massive waves reaching up to 12 feet in height. Part of the Uluwatu Surf Spot and close to many famous surf points, the Suluban beach is a world class surfing point. Surfers can enjoy the ride on the waves anytime of the day, especially during the dry season when the waves are potent yet steady, providing a thrilling surfing experience. With the option of consistent good quality surfing, this spot ranks among the favourite of surfers. Suluban Beach also attracts leisure travellers for its breath-taking view of the Indian Ocean at sunset. There are many souvenir shops available along the way to the beach, making sure you have a reminder to bring home.
Not far from the scenic Uluwatu Temple in the Pecatu village, Uluwatu Beach offers a great surf spot for wave hunting surfers. The waves are great and powerful with typically long swells, making it pleasant for the pro-surfers to execute their style on waves. With wave heights on an average at 5 feet, the dry season is the best time for surfing out here. Waves are consistent throughout the day and peaks at different times to offer thrills for surf addicts. The addition of stunning scenic view of Uluwatu Temple on the Indian Ocean makes Uluwatu Beach a secluded surfer’s paradise on the island for the ultimate surfing experience.
In Denpasar area, Serangan village was a small island that was formed from sand sediment. Nowadays, connectivity is through a permanent bridge to this lovely surf spot of Serangan Beach. With powerful waves and opportunities for both right and left handers, this is a typical place for the experienced surfers to have plenty of action on the waves. Near the beach, the water is calm but at the shore break the waves are big and strong, making this place a surfer’s delight. Not just for surfers, Serangan Beach is getting more visits from leisure tourists due to its perfect conditions for other water activities.
Going a little further to the east, the black sands of Keramas Beach is an excellent surfing spot for experienced surfers. Located about one-hour drive from Denpasar, this new addition to the surfing spots in Bali is ideal for big and fast waves that are challenging to conquer. The waves are best surfed mid to low, since they are fast and with sturdy power. The end sections of this area are both shallow and contain sharp reefs. Care should be taken while surfing in this area. The beach is also blessed by the sweet and romantic views of the sunset.
Travelling three hours towards the West of Bali from the crowded Kuta Beach you will discover Medewi Beach. With peaceful vibes and a sea breeze that blankets the entire sea shore, Medewi Beach is praised by surfers due to the characteristics of its waves. The consistent and inviting waves are not only suitable for novice surfers, but the waves at high tides with their left hand breaks is truly something to experience. It is possible to catch long wave rides of the duration of more than thirty seconds. When the wave connects with the inside section, surfing becomes even more enjoyable. Best time to surf is during the dry season because the wind blows from the east to the west, creating such big waves to pump up your adrenaline. With warm water and friendly locals, and a not so crowded atmosphere, surfing here is pleasant from dawn to dusk.
Source : http://nowbali.co.id/balis-best-surf-spots/~ Wednesday 27 September 2017
Visiting Bali with kids can be fun and exciting. There is a wide range of activities fit for the whole family to enjoy while holidaying on this feature-rich island. While some of the five-star resorts in Bali provide family-friendly services and facilities with fully-equipped kids clubs, there is still much for the whole family to see and do outside the hotel grounds. The best things to do with kids in Bali range from nature activities, thrilling animal parks and safaris, fun splashing water parks, rafting up in the valleys and water sports down by the coastline. There are also novel indoor additions such as trick-eye galleries loaded with awesome artworks, where the whole family can strike a funny pose. Here's the roundup of the 10 best things to with kids in Bali.
1. Waterbom Bali Kuta
Allow an entire day for some splashing fun, with world-class water slides and water-based activities at Bali’s premier water park, which is also considered among the best in Southeast Asia. The water park now has 17 exciting waterslides and water games for all ages, spread throughout 3.8Ha of tropical gardens and pools. It's a must-do highlight for a whole day out with kids in Bali.
2. Rip Curl School of Surf Legian
Bali's beaches are all about surfing, so why not take the kids to enjoy the waves with a fun session at a reputable surf school? There are courses available for kids under 13 years, specifically designed for the little rippers. They'll build confidence and improve their skills riding over the waves while having lots of fun on their foam-lined boards.
3. Bali Safari and Marine Park Gianyar
Bali has a great collection of animal parks and attractions featuring exotic species of fauna, and offer an awe-inspiring time for children of all ages. The largest is the Bali Safari & Marine Park in Gianyar which is also the most-visited animal theme park on the island since opening in 2007. Bring a change of clothes, towel and swimwear if you want to take a dip and have fun at the onsite water park.
4. Ayung River Rafting Ubud
Splashes, thrills and a whole lot of fun awaits you and the little ones in the lush valley of the Ayung River near Ubud. As one of the most popular rafting rivers in Bali, Ayung is an accessible option for all skill ranges and children 7 years and up. Different adventure tour operators dot the 75km length of the river with varying starting points that allow you to experience a series of rocky and gentle rapids, all while enjoying Bali’s real natural beauty.
5. Bali Wake Park - Benoa
Take the kids out for some fun wakeboarding sessions at the Bali Wake Park. The unique cable system enables you to not only wakeboard – but also kneeboard or any other tow-pulled water sport you can think of, all while pulling off a variety of tricks. Budding riders aged 6 to 14 can join an exciting kids club programme - perfect for young beginners.
6. Kemenuh Butterfly Park Ubud
This butterfly park serves as a gentle animal attraction, which lets you admire nature’s artistry. Kemenuh Butterfly Park opened in 2016, becoming Bali’s second butterfly park after the Bali Butterfly Park in Tabanan. Families will enjoy an educational and recreational tour at the park, meandering through expansive flowering garden enclosures covered by netted canopies. Inside, over 500 butterfly specimens flutter with ease, siphoning nectar from flower to flower. Another section lets you see their metamorphoses from up close, from beautiful chrysalis to their emergence with spread wings in full colours.
7. Banana Boat Rides Tanjung Benoa
Straddle up with the whole family on these bright yellow and funny-looking inflatables, for a splashing fun time out on the waves. Banana Boat rides can take up to five or six passengers, depending on the size of the craft. The fast-paced bumpy rodeo ride gets a bit crazy with deliberate sharp turns.
8. Bounce Bali Trampoline Centre Canggu
Bounce Bali trampoline centre in Canggu welcomes adults and kids to a great time out exploring motion through different challenges and trampolining circuits. It's great for exercise and is simply fun as you bounce off walls, do some somersaults, and even dive into a pool filled with soft black foam cubes.
9. Dream Museum Zone Trick-Eye Gallery Legian
Novel additions to Bali’s choices of attractions include trick-eye 3D galleries that offer amazing photo opportunities and great fun for the whole family. There are two such galleries in the Legian-Seminyak area, with the largest being the Dream Museum Zone bordering between Kuta and Legian, which features an impressive total of 120 unique artworks spread over three levels.
10. Bali Treetop Adventure Park Bedugul Read
After enjoying the vast grounds of plants and flora at Bali’s main botanical gardens in the Bedugul highlands, kids have the chance to swing through the air like Tarzan, and parents can also get their adrenaline fix and enjoy an overall fun day out together at the Bali Treetop Adventure Park, through six main circuits stretching from tree to tree, featuring rope bridges and a flying fox zip-line of 160 metres.
Source - http://www.bali-indonesia.com/bali-top10s/10-things-to-do-for-families.htm
~ Tuesday 19 September 2017
Plan your perfect trip in Bali
Book your stay in One Bedroom Villa with Private Pool and Jacuzzi at Aksari Villa, get special benefits:
- Pick up at Airport
- Flower in the pool and Jacuzzi
- 1 x floating breakfast
- 1 x afternoon tea
- Free wording on the bed upon arrival (Happy honeymoon or anniversary or birthday)
Term and conditions:
- Booking period: immediately-30 September 2017
- Stay period: 1 Oct-10 December 2017
- Valid for direct booking and new booking only
- Minimum 3 nights stay required
- Nonrefundable with full payment in advance
- Not combine with other existing benefits and package
For further information, please contact:
Visit website www.aksarivilla.com
These are the best tours in Bali, with something for pretty much any type of visitor. Exciting excursions and unique sightseeing opportunities are plentiful on Bali, from the cultural to the action-packed. Adrenaline junkies can cruise down challenging rapids and immerse themselves in the scenic rural countryside of Bali’s interiors, while those into history and cultural discovery can admire the collection of majestic temples through full day tours. The most popular tours in Bali cover various highlights across the island’s eight different regencies, from the cool uplands down to the coastal waters. Here, we’ve narrowed them down to help you decide on the best options available so you can plan your stay in Bali ahead with a half or full day out to experience the very best of Bali’s sights and sensations.
1. Tanah Lot, a pilgrimage site and temple set dramatically on a rock in the sea. Watch the surf crash around the base of the temple as the sun sets on this picture-perfect scene.
2. Kedaton Monkey Forest and Sanctuary, where hundreds of gray macaques swing from the treetops and approach visitors.
3. UNESCO-listed cultural site of Goa Gajah (Elephant Cave) and wonder at the detailed sculptures of mythological creatures carved into the cave entrance.
4. Batubulan Village, famed for its stone statues and sculptures. While there, watch the lively Barong dance, a piece of Balinese mythology with ornate costumes, traditional dancing, and unique musical instruments.
5. Combine a wonderful cruise on the magnificent Bali coastline with a delicious dinner aboard the Bali Hai Cruise. Absorb the scenery around Bali and see your surroundings set against the backdrop of a spectacular sunset.
6. Splash down the rapids of the Ayung River, paddling along with your expert guide as they lead you between lazy pools perfect for swimming and Class III falls sure to get your heart pumping. Afterward, warm up with a hot shower and enjoy a delicious buffet lunch with stunning valley views.
7. In a dramatic location on the slopes of an active volcano, Mount Agung, sits the one of the most sacred Hindu temples of Bali—Mother Temple of Besakih.
8. Kintamani, where you can admire the lush panoramic sight of Mount Batur and the glistening volcanic crater lake of Danau Batur. At lunchtime, find a local restaurant with magnificent views of the volcano.
9. Lembongan Island, the boat anchors by a private pontoon where you can enjoy a buffet lunch and try any number of unforgettable experiences. Take to the sea in a kayak or banana boat, dive in for some snorkeling, or don a diving helmet to take a walk with the colorful fish.
10. Enjoy a high-speed cruise out to Nusa Dua and Uluwatu's coastline for a magical encounter with native dolphins. See dolphins swim and jump in synchronizing harmony and listen to their unique way of communicating with each other via the boat's high-quality underwater sound transmitter.
Source : http://www.bali-indonesia.com/tours/top-ten.htm~ Monday 21 August 2017
Our lovely guest, Mr/s Kurbjuhn, they are from Germany and they booked One bedroom Villa with Private Pool and Jacuzzi through our official website at www.aksarivilla.com and they also book our romantic setup on the table which is completed with candle, flower, strawberry chocolate and one bottle of wine. They looked happy with their romantic setup up upon their arrival. Hopefully be memorable one.~ Monday 21 August 2017
Out villa is design for celebrate honeymoon, anniversary and romantic stay to treat your lovely one. Slide for see the review from our guests