THE ULTIMATE BALI PLANNING GUIDE
Island of the gods. Paradise. Tropical getaway. Spiritual haven. Destination hotspot.
‘One of the best places I’ve ever visited’ is also a title that fits this incredible island.
When you think of Bali, chances are you envision gorgeous temples, sweeping rice terraces, thundering waterfalls, fresh smoothie bowls, swinging monkeys, dramatic cliff vistas, yogis twisting into different shapes, or streams of incense floating in the air.
With a dramatic surge in tourism the past few years, it seems like everyone is going to Bali, or has been there recently.
I’m usually wary of such destinations. I like to visit places where I can still observe and learn from the local culture.
Parts of Thailand disappointed me, I felt they were too commercialised and lacked any connection to Thai culture. And, as beautiful as Tulum was when I visited years ago, I also left feeling saddened by how overdeveloped it’d become.
Planning a stop in Bali as part of my SE Asia tour, I wasn’t sure how long to spend on the island. At worst, I figured I’d come for a few weeks and see some of the hot spots people raved about- Canggu, Ubud and the like.
At best, I thought I’d stay for a month. In no scenario did I imagine coming and loving it so much, I’d decide to ‘move here’.
But, that’s exactly what happened.
‘Move here’ being a relative term, of course.
On my first visit, I’ll be staying in Bali for the full 60 days the standard tourist visa extension allows. I have plans to come back after a couple of weeks in Australia and New Zealand. Then, I’ll likely stay for a month or two again.
Who knows what will happen, but at this point, it looks like Bali is the place I’ll be spending the most time in 2019, so it seems fitting to say I ‘live’ on this beautiful island now.
And, having spent so much time here, it seemed only fitting to write the ultimate Bali planning guide.
I’m working on a bunch of posts and guides for visiting Bali, which should start going live in late October/early November, right before the holiday high season in Bali starts.
Of all the places I’ve travelled to thus far, on this trip and ones prior, Bali is the place people seem to be most curious about.
I understand why- with how hyped Bali is in the media, everyone wants to know the same thing I did, is it really worth visiting?
And, if it is- for how long; what should we do; what things can’t we miss; etc.
Cue: The ultimate Bali planning guide.
The individual posts I’m working on about Bali’s history, top places to visit, and attraction guides will go into more detail than this ultimate Bali planning guide.
This ultimate Bali planning guide is meant to be a ‘rapid fire’ answer to the questions I get asked the most about Bali.
Hopefully, it’ll help with your trip planning, or inspire you to consider visiting Bali in the future.
The Top 22 Questions I Get Asked About Visiting Bali
How long do I need to visit to see the best of Bali?
It’s my belief these questions depend on what you like to do when holidaying. At minimum, I’d say a week. But, you could easily spend two weeks in Bali or other parts of Indonesia and feel like you’ve only scratched the surface.
I say a week at minimum, because you should see different parts of Bali. Canggu, Seminyak, Sideman, Munduk and Ubud all have very different vibes.
And, there are gorgeous islands off the coast (the Nusas), as well as the neighboring Gilis off Lombok. These are the most traversed bits, you can go a bit more off the grid in north (Seririt) or east (Sideman) Bali if you’re looking to get off the beaten path.
Has Bali become too touristy?
Generally, questions like this hint at a misalignment in expectations. If the average person has heard of a place, you can safely assume it’s developed for tourism.
No, I do not believe Bali is too touristy. If you come to places like Ubud or Canggu, and don’t leave the main street/bits, then yes- your perception of these places is going to be very different than someone who is a bit more adventurous. If you only do the ‘touristy’ activities, you’re going to have a ‘tourist’ experience. This is true regardless of where you go.
And, if this is truly something you’re concerned about, I’d encourage you to seek out sustainable experiences while here (and everywhere).
Go on a tour with a local driver, instead of booking with that large tourism company. Ask your tourism provider what they’re doing to help sustain Balinese life, culture, and the environment- if they can’t answer the question, pick another provider.
Since so much money in the developed parts of Bali is foreign profit, I purposefully choose experiences with local providers. This means the experiences aren’t as polished, but they feel more real to me.
Is Bali safe?
The perspective of a white, American woman travelling solo: Yes, Bali is safe.
There’s very little violent crime, and even less petty crime than other parts of SE Asia.
I live in Ubud in a villa by myself on a backroad about five minutes from town and haven’t ever questioned my safety. Even coming home late some nights after being out with friends, I feel comfortable in the dark here.
Usually, I’m more concerned with the stray dogs wandering than humans. They’re not the nicest dogs you’ll find, and it’s best to avoid them.
That said, if you only hang out in the touristy bits, yes you will encounter people out to scam or profit off you. Again, that’s true of tourism just about everywhere.
Be smart about your belongings, just like you would anywhere, and take the same precautions you would if you were traveling anywhere else in the world.
When is the best time to visit Bali?
The high season is July, August, Easter week and a few weeks in December around the Christmas holidays. The weather is usually warm, but not too humid or hot, and it doesn’t rain very much during these times.
That said, prices for everything are much higher.
Visit during the fringe seasons- April, May, June and September for good weather and better deals.
Even if you visit in the peak rainy season (November – March), it usually rains for a few minutes (or at most, hours), and then the skies clear. It’s more humid during these months, but still better than other parts of SE Asia- like Vietnam, Cambodia and Laos, which I felt were unbearably hot at times.
What is there to do in Bali?
Loads! So much more than I could ever truly include in this ultimate Bali planning guide.
- Waterfalls (hiking down/up & swimming): Munduk Waterfall, Git Git, Banyumala Twin Waterfalls, Tibumana, Tegenungan, Kanto Lampo- just to name a few
- Hiking/Trekking: Mount Batur (go for sunrise), rice terraces (Tegalalang and Jatiluwih), beaches on Nusa Penida, Campuhan Ridge (sunset)
- Visiting Bali’s beautiful temples: Temples are everywhere on the island, but only Balinese can go in them. You can still observe them from the outside, but they’re protected for worship- a few worth visiting: Uluwatu Temple (cliffside), Tanah Lot (sunset), Ubud Water Palace, Pura Gunung Kawi, Pura Tirta Empul, Goa Gajah (meditation cave)
- Observing monkeys at the monkey forest in Ubud
- Getting your zen on at any of Bali’s yoga houses: Ubud is great for this. My favourite is Yoga Barn, but Radiantly Alive, Ubud Yoga House and Intuitive Flow are also wonderful
- Learning about Balinese culture: Learn how to make a traditional offering or visit a Balinese healer
- White water rafting
- Lounging on stunning beaches with clear, blue water on the Nusas or at the Gilis
- Swimming in one of Ubud’s epic infinity pools: If your hotel doesn’t have one, some of them, like Jungle Fish, let you rent a day pass
- Taking a flower bath or getting a traditional Balinese massage
- Seeking out any of Bali’s scenic swing overlooks: There are great options in Munduk by Hidden Hills, and in Ubud near the rice terraces
- Visiting the island’s beautiful, local markets (Ubud Art Market, Sukawati Art Market)
- Snorkelling on the Nusas or at the Gilis
- Getting dive certified on the Nusas: Rumour has it there are a lot of mantas to see, or in the Gilis (tons of fishies!)
- Relaxing at any of Canggu or Seminyak’s beach/pool clubs: Nothing beats a Bintang (local beer) and bean bag beachside
Plus, there’s so much you can do in each part of Bali, especially Ubud (biased because I live here ;)).
Rice terrace walks, bike tours, learning how to make coconut oil, cooking classes- the options while you’re on holiday are endless. My best advice would be to pick a few activities, and leave some time unplanned to just chill.
Where should I stay in Bali?
Whether you’re visiting for a few days, week or longer, I’d recommend moving around.
Canggu and Seminyak are close- you can visit one while staying in the other.
Ubud is 45-60 minutes from Canggu/Seminyak.
Munduk is 2 hours north of Ubud, and Sideman is 2 hours east of Ubud.
Uluwatu is about an hour south of Canggu/Seminyak.
The Nusas are about 2 hours from Ubud, and 1.5 hours from Seminyak by boat transfer.
Sometimes, drives around take longer because of traffic. Start early, and you’ll avoid most traffic at least one way.
Where you spend your time should reflect your interests and what you want to do on holiday.
- Canggu: Laid back, surfer vibes. Hipster, healthy cafes.
- Seminyak: Trendy eateries, pool parties. Big party scene.
- Sideman: Like Ubud, but before it was popular. Less trafficked rice terraces, sweeping vistas.
- Ubud: Spiritual haven. Jungle, rice paddies, temples, monkeys- still, a strong sense of Balinese culture.
- Uluwatu: Dramatic cliffs and some of Bali’s best beaches. Great for surfing.
- Munduk: Mountains, waterfalls and coffee plantations.
- The Nusas: Beautiful beaches, stunning hikes. More remote than Bali.
You may also hear of Kuta, Nusa Dua, and Sanur when people discuss places to holiday in Bali.
Kuta has been described to me as ‘drunk Aussies here to brunch’, Nusa Dua is said to be massive hotel resorts, and I’ve heard Sanur is family friendly and festivals. Not being interested in those things means I haven’t spent time in any of those places.
I stayed in a remote area of northern Bali, Seririt, for a week with a friend and had a great time just relaxing at our villa. I didn’t explore much of the surrounding area, but if you’re looking to be off the grid in Bali, this is a great area to do it.
And, although Denpasar is the capital of Bali, no one really goes here, expect to fly in/out of the island, and visit the immigration offices.
The above list isn’t meant to be an exhaustive list of where to stay and visit in Bali. These are some of the most trafficked areas, and popular with visitors.
Where are the best places you’ve eaten in Bali?
More on why I love these places in each location post I’m working on, but a quick round-up-
- Ubud: Kafe, Sayuri, Clear Cafe, Bali Buda, Milk & Madu, The Seeds of Life, Zest, Yellow Cafe, White Ginger Warung, La Pacha Mama, Down to Earth Market, Warung Biah Biah, Betelnut, Akasha
- Canggu: Nalu Bowls, Crate Cafe, Little Flinders, Milk & Madu, Mad Pops, Warung Bu Mi, The Shady Shack, Green Ginger Noodle House, Falafel Temple, Strawberry Fields, La Baracca, Peloton Supershop, Duatiga, Sprout, Sista Canggu, Cinta Cafe, Quince Cafe, Plant Cartel, Copenhagen Cafe
- Seminyak: Kynd Community, Sea Circus, Motel Mexicola, The Spicy Coconut, Neon Palms, Balibola, Coffee Cartel
Generally, the food you’ll find in Canggu and Seminyak is more Western and hipster than anywhere else in Bali. Ubud has its share of this, but it’s less over-the-top. Warungs are local owned restaurants, and great for cheap meals, plus getting a taste of Balinese cooking.
In Seririt, our villa had a chef on staff.
In Munduk, I only ate at the hotel I stayed in.
And, in Sideman and Nusa, I ate in warungs we happened upon.
All of the above places have great vegetarian options (since you know, I’ve been a vegetarian for almost 20 years).
What are your favourite cafes in Bali and how did you find them (I see so many on Instagram)?
More on why I love these places in each location post I’m working on (too detailed for this ultimate Bali planning guide), and which ones are great for working vs. a catch-up with friends or relaxing, but a quick round-up-
- Ubud: Alchemy, Lazy Cats Cafe, Seniman Coffee Studio, Gangga Coffee, F.R.E.A.K. Coffee, Anomali Coffee, Monkey Cave Espresso, Akasha
- Canggu: Peloton Supershop, Coffee ‘n’ Oven, Duatiga, Sprout, Quince, Matcha cafe, Hungry Bird Coffee Roaster, Copenhagen Cafe, Secret Spot
- Seminyak: Revolver Espresso, Coffee Cartel
And, I find them largely through Instagram, Pinterest, blogs, and on recommendations from friends.
Is Bali still cheap to visit?
Depends how you define cheap, really.
It’s more expensive than other places in SE Asia- Vietnam, Laos and Cambodia. But, in my experience, on par with parts of Thailand (especially the islands), but with much better food and experiences to be had.
The answer to this question will vary based on your personal preferences- I’m paying under $18-20 USD a night for a great, modern Airbnb that’s a 5-10 minute drive, traffic pending, from the center of Ubud. You can find cheaper accom, but I need high speed wifi for teaching, which means I have to look in a certain tier of properties.
Generally, Ubud is a bit cheaper than Canggu and Seminyak.
But, whether you stay in nice resorts, moderate hotels or Airbnbs (the scale ranges from budget to luxe) is totally personal preference. And, it depends on the kind of activities you decide to do, as well as where you eat.
Western meals at a cafe will run lower than what you’d pay in the States- for example, a trendy smoothie bowl and latte may be $6-8 USD. In Brooklyn, or really, any other major US city, a latte alone could cost you $6-8 USD. Eating at a warung (local run cafe), should be $2-3 USD a meal.
The most popular cafes and restaurants will likely have some of the highest prices. But, usually the food is good. And, still cheap by Western standards.
All said, I consider Bali to be affordable, because I’m able to afford a quality of life here I wouldn’t be able to achieve if I was only teaching while living anywhere in the US or UK.
How do you get around Bali?
If you’re coming for a short stay holiday and have never driven a scooter, hire a driver for day trips.
In Canggu, Seminyak and Ubud, you can walk some places (pending where you’re staying and going). It’s easier to do this in Ubud, there are sidewalks in town. In Canggu and Seminyak, the roads are narrow, but stay to the side and you’ll be fine- I did this for a week when I first moved to Bali.
Rideshare apps are banned or very limited in most places on the island. No one uses Uber. Grab, similar to Uber, has car and bike options, but isn’t favourable among locals so I’d stay away from it.
Go-Jek, motorbike sharing, is likely your best bet. In Canggu, I used it a few times- they often take +10-20 minutes to arrive, and there usually aren’t a ton available in the app. Always have a back-up plan for getting back if you’re taking Go-Jek.
Bluebird is the main taxi company recommended for tourists. Download the app to avoid haggling over price.
For day trips, hire a local driver. If you leave early in the morning and tell your driver where you want to go, you can easily do only 2-3 day trips and see a ton.
Flying into the island, arrange your transport ahead of time. Do NOT take a taxi- the mark-up will be through the roof. Wherever you’re staying will usually offer to help arrange a driver that’ll meet you at baggage.
If you’ve ridden a scooter before- then, renting one may be a good option for you. I learned how to ride here, on backroads and with someone who has been riding for 15+ years.
If you’ve never ridden a scooter, it’s not a good idea to do so for short stay holiday.
Straight up: it’s dangerous- rules of the road are drastically different to what you’ll be used to in Western countries, with the main rule being there are no rules.
I wouldn’t risk it on a short stay holiday- most insurance companies will cover medical, but not crash damage.
If you do decide to rent, you’ll find better rates in Ubud than Canggu or Seminyak. And, the longer you rent, the better the deal.
In Ubud, I paid less than $2 USD per day for a month long rental, and in Canggu, I paid $4 USD a day on a week long rental during the high-season.
Places will always try to charge you more- be ready to negotiate.
What are your 10 favourite experiences you’d recommend people visiting Bali do?
Taking this to mean specific experiences or places, rather than general things (such as, visit rice terraces or waterfalls).
- Spending a half day exploring the rice fields and temples in northern Ubud
- Day tripping to Nusa Penida for a day of hiking and swimming
- Relaxing in a Yin Yoga class or at a crystal sound bath at Yoga Barn in Ubud
- Strolling a rice field, stopping at a warung for a cold coconut
- Watching the sun set, Bintang or coconut in hand at Berawa Beach in Canggu
- Taking an aromatic flower bath
- Savouring a flavourful smoothie bowl, made with the freshest ingredients
- Watching the Balinese offerings being brought/put out each morning, and learning how to make one
- Visiting a Balinese healer
- Hiking a waterfall early morning, I love visiting them before the crowds descend
- Going to any of the events you see posted at Sayuri / Yoga Barn in Ubud- sound baths, ecstatic dance, and the like- truly Ubud experiences
How do you find a driver to use in Bali?
Google. Travel blogs. Facebook groups (Girls Love Travel on Facebook).
There are so many out there. I’ve used Bali Flow a few times, but also have a couple of other recommendations for drivers I’ve used for one off transfers I’d be happy to share the contact information for.
If you’re staying at a hotel or Airbnb- ask them for a recommendation. And, compare prices on a few for the best deal.
I don’t like to haggle too much, because it is the driver’s source of income, but also don’t believe in taking full-on advantage of visitors.
Are there any tours you’d recommend for people visiting Bali?
Tours, not per se.
Chances are if you’re reading this ultimate Bali planning guide, you’re not the kind of person to let someone else plan your holiday for you.
Are there full or half day trips you should take?
- Day trip to Nusa Penida
- Kelingking Beach
- Ruman Pohon ‘Tree House’
- Atuh King Five
- Diamond Beach
- Day trip to Uluwatu
- Uluwatu Temple
- Breakfast at Nalu Bowls
- Drinks at cliff-top Single Fin (they do great fresh juices, too)
- Padang Padang Beach
- Bingin Beach, stop at Kelly’s Warung for lunch
- Day trip to Munduk
- Banyumala Waterfall
- Pura Ulun Danu Beratan
- Pasar Merta Sari Candi Kuning (fruit market)
- Jatiluwih Rice Field
- Wanagiri Hidden Hill (swings with an epic view)
- Twin Lake Lookout
- Munduk Waterfall
- 1-2 days exploring Ubud outside of city center (rice terraces, temples, waterfalls)
- Sunrise at Tegallalang Rice Terraces, then Tirta Empul Temple and Pura Gunung Kawi
- A morning exploring waterfalls- Tegenungan Waterfall, Kanto Lampo, Tibuman Waterfall
- Rice paddy walk, start at Jalan Subak Soy Wayah, and stop at Sweet Orange Warung for a cold coconut on your journey- it’s a beautiful cafe with a conservation mission
- In town activities: Sacred Monkey Forest, yoga classes, Ubud Art Market, Campuhan Ridge Walk, and just strolling the streets popping into shops or cafes / warungs
- If your hotel doesn’t have an infinity pool and you fancy an afternoon lounging at one, Jungle Fish has a nice one and offers day passes
- 1 day in Sideman
- Lempuyang Temple
- Tirta Gangga Water Palace
- Rice terraces
- Sunrise Mount Batur hike
- 2-3 days in the Gili Islands
I’d book all of the above with local drivers/guides where applicable.
What’s shopping like in Bali? Is it easy to find things I’d have at home in the Western world?
Yes and no. There are plenty of pharmacies for personal care items and medicines, but grocery stores are different here- not as much of a selection, and not as common.
Shop wise, most of what I’ve seen is boutique. Although, there are some of the bigger brands (Nike, Polo, Havianas) in Ubud, Canggu and Seminyak. There may be more big brand shopping in places like Kuta and Denpasar, but I wouldn’t know from experience.
Do I need a visa to visit Bali?
If you’re staying for under 30 days and travelling from the US or UK, no- you are visa exempt.
Coming from another country for a short stay? Google it. Indonesia’s visa allocations are different, pending where you come from.
Staying longer than 30 days? You can apply for a VOA (visa on arrival). You’ll get a sticker in your passport, pay $35 USD, and then need to either arrange the visa extension on your own (requires three trips to Denpasar and a bunch of paperwork), or hire a visa agent to handle everything for you (only requires one trip to Denpasar). If you don’t apply for a VOA on entering, you are not able to extend and must leave at the 30 day mark.
What would you pack to bring to Bali? Do you need any vaccines before visiting?
Vaccines are a matter of personal preference, and also depend on where you’re going in Bali.
If you’re pro-vaccine, and only staying in the developed areas, like Ubud and Canggu, then you’re probably fine with just a typhoid shot (assuming your other jabs are up to date).
If you’re going more remote, rabies is advised. Generally, Malaria, Japanese Encephalitis or Polio shots aren’t needed. But, always discuss these things with your doctor.
Packing wise, depends on what you’re going to be doing, but a few recommendations for this ultimate Bali planning guide to start-
- Clothes/shoes for warm, humid weather, but also a light jacket for cool nights
- Waterproof jacket if visiting during the rainy season
- Medicine (anti-histamines, anti-itch cream, imodium)
- Reef-safe sunscreen & aloe vera
- Mosquito spray (Dengue fever is common in Bali)
- Dry bag
- Waterproof phone case
- International charger (you’ll need a Europe plug)
- First aid kit (there are pharmacies in Bali, but I always carry a few band-aids, anti-bacterial wipes, etc. on me)
- Day pack for day trips (I’d bring a cross body or backpack that can be locked- personal preference as shoulder bags are easy to snatch. Theft isn’t as common here as other parts of Asia, like Vietnam, but still)
- VPN – Indonesia has substantial Internet censorship. I use VPN Express’ monthly subscription, and would recommend it for Reddit, Netflix, etc.
Temples require you to wear a sarong, but most have ones you can use free or borrow for a small donation. They’re quite particular about what your sarong looks like/how it fits, so I’d just use the ones they offer vs. buying and bringing your own.
Will I get sick in Bali, I keep hearing about ‘Bali belly’?
You run a higher risk of gastro issues anywhere in Asia, Africa or South and Central America than say, western Europe or the US.
I haven’t had any issues, but I use bottled water to brush my teeth and only drink water that comes from filtered sources.
I also only eat at developed restaurants or warungs that come recommended- not just random roadside shacks I pass. Doing so lessons my risk of foodborne illness since these places usually have better sanitary practices.
Bali’s medical infrastructure has significantly improved in the past few years. There are private and public clinics all over the island, and plenty of pharmacies, where it’s easy to get OTC and RX drugs to help with ailments.
What’s it like to travel solo around Bali? Is it easy to meet people?
No issues solo travelling thus far, take the same precautions you would anywhere else.
In both Canggu and Ubud, I’ve found it easy to meet people at gyms, yoga studios, cafes and co-working spaces (Dojo, Hubud).
You’ve gotta put yourself out there- introduce yourself to people, go to events. Especially in Ubud, the community vibe is strong.
How’s the WiFi in Bali, I hear it’s pretty fast now?
Depends where you are in the island. I’ve found super fast WiFi, some of the best I’ve had in SE Asia, in Canggu and Ubud.
But, not every place in these areas has great WiFi- infrastructure varies greatly at Airbnbs, hotel and cafes. And, drops in service are common.
If you only need WiFi for social networks, whatever you find at a hotel or cafe should be fine. Most places will give you their WiFi password if you’re staying to order something.
And, if you need service for directions, etc. and have an unlocked phone, pick up a SIM in the airport. They’re reasonably priced- believe I paid $12 USD for 20+ GB of data to cover a month.
If you’re staying longer than a month, you’ll need to visit a mini mart and top up. Telestra offers the best coverage on the island, but if you’re only in the main bits, XL will be fine too.
Should I visit other parts of Indonesia?
People complain Bali isn’t real Indonesia, and to be frank, I find that point of view offensive. There are thousands of Balinese who have pride in what they do, and if you go beyond the obvious tourism experiences, you can see how beautiful Balinese life is.
I’m still working out where I want to go over my trips to Bali, and need to do some research, but Jakarta, Flores, Sulawesi and Komodo National Park are high on the list. If you’ve been to another part of Indonesia, and have a recommendation for me, comment below. I’d love to add more suggestions for inspiration to this ultimate Bali planning guide.
Are there any things tourists shouldn’t do?
Bali is the only Hindu island in the Indonesian archipelago. It’s less important you consider dressing modestly here than other parts of Indonesia, but no reason to not respect local culture.
Get travel insurance before you visit.
Take the same precautions you would anywhere else.
Don’t get incoherently and offensively drunk- alcohol is heavily taxed here, anyway.
Absolutely do not do drugs- drug laws are very strict. The death penalty is still used to prosecute drug traffickers.
Only smoke in smoking zones.
Why did you decide to base yourself in Ubud, and not Canggu, Seminyak or elsewhere?
One word: Community.
I felt like I belonged from day one.
Everyone is friendly, wants to share and help.
There’s so much more I could say, but I actually feel sad for people who come here to visit and don’t experience some of the things I’ve been a part of. It feels like the ‘real’ Ubud (and by extension, Bali).
Yes, I’ve been to see waterfalls, temples, Instagram cafes, and the rice terraces, but there’s so much more to learn, see and experience here.
Bonus Q: Why do you love Bali so much?
So much that I wrote this ultimate Bali planning guide and have a series of separate posts in the works?
It’s everything I’m looking for at a price I can afford.
People are honest, open, kind and vulnerable.
The laws of karma are valued here.
Beautiful nature surrounds some of the island’s most populated areas.
Everyone smiles. Always.
It’s a place where I feel there’s so much for me to learn and grow from experiencing at this point in my life.
Plus, there’s fast WiFi and cold brew. So you know, the essentials. 😉
If you have a question about Bali I haven’t answered in the ultimate Bali planning guide, leave it in the comments.
Is Bali a place you’re dreaming of visiting?
- The Ultimate Guide to Jungle Paradise in Ubud, Bali
- Every Cafe You Must Visit in Ubud
- Chasing Waterfalls Near Ubud
- 10 Things You Can’t Miss in Canggu, Bali
- 15 Cafes in Canggu for Your Smoothie Bowl & Latte Fix
- The Best Day Trip to Take in Indonesia
- 5 Spas in Bali I Loved Enough to Return to Time After Time
- The Ultimate Guide to 72 Hours in Labuan Bajo, Flores
- The Ultimate Guide to 3 Days in the Gili Islands
- 5 Sights in East Bali That’ll Take Your Breath Away
- The Best Places to Workout & Zen Out in Bali
- A Magic Day in the Mountains of Munduk
- The Best of Uluwatu in One Day
- A Night at Munduk Moding: An Eco-Luxe Hotel With One of Bali’s Best Infinity Pools
- Going Off the Beaten Path in Bali, Finding Serenity in Seririt
- Seeing the Best of Breathtaking Nusa Penida on a Day Trip from Bali
- Four Spots for Tropical Coworking in Bali, Fast Wi-Fi Guaranteed
- The Ultimate List of Everything You Need to Backpack for a Year
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