You will never feel bored on this magical island.
Below are our hand-picked tour packages for you to experience Bali in your preferred ways.
Cheap and best, we offer best day tours for travellers who want to experience the main highlights of Bali.
Below are the most popular tours and activities selected by our experienced Bali local team.
Reach out to us if you have any questions or enquiries about the tour.
We provide FREE itinerary customisation service to make sure you enjoy your own trip.
Located in the heart of Indonesia, Bali is famous for its rich history, incredible landscapes and deep rooted culture, all of which helps attract the mass of tourism the island receives – making up the majority of its economy. With more people discovering this hidden gem, it’s no surprise more and more people are taking a vacation to Bali every year.
Packed full of idyllic beaches to relax on, waterfalls to marvel at and no shortage of hotels and resorts, Bali is a paradise for anyone looking to escape the humdrum of everyday life. Whether you want to explore it alone or have local professionals organize your tours in Bali, you’re bound to make memories for life on your vacation to Bali.
Suitable for families and solo travelers alike, taking a trip to Bali can be whatever you want it to be; a relaxing getaway or a unique way to experience the Balinese way of life. Taking guided day tours in Bali is both an easy and relaxing way to explore this beautiful island, whether you’re looking for spiritual meaning or an excursion packed with adventure.
As many as you can stay for! Bali is a hub of activity which can keep you entertained for weeks, so although we’d love for you to stay as long as possible, we’d recommend spending at least a week or two in paradise to give you enough time to get a taste of what taking a trip to Bali is really like – we promise you’ll want to come back once your vacation comes to an end!
Yes. Bali has always been peaceful, it is the only Hindu island in the Islamic Indonesian arcapelago and up until the 2002 and 2005 Kuta bombings, planned by outsiders. However since the attacks, the Indonesian goverment has taken the threat of terrorism very seriously and use measures to monitor and work to prevent future attacks. As for safety in the streets, there is very little violent crime in Bali, especially in Ubud.
Yes! Bali is the perfect place for any family holiday due to its wide range of activities, suitable for any age. With cultural sites to explore, beaches to relax on, fun filled activities to partake in and even amazing amenities at most hotels, you can be sure that Bali is safe for children – although we recommend taking normal precautions with your children as you would anywhere in the world!
Whether you’re planning your trip to Bali, have everything booked and ready to go, or doing last minute checks before you jet off, we know you’re going to have an amazing time on your vacation to Bali. If you’ve made up your mind about Bali being your dream holiday destination but you’re not sure what the next step is, check out the best resorts in Bali for some inspiration.
If you’re looking for the best place to start exploring on your dream vacation to Bali, consider taking some of our tours in Bali, all of which are run by local private tour guides with extensive experience and knowledge of the areas they operate tours in – we don’t think there’s any better way to explore on your Bali vacation!
Bali is generally hot, sunny and humid and typically the rainy season is between November – Feb/March. However rain usually pours heavily for a short duration in the afternoon or during the night, leaving the rest of the day warm and sunny (around 90 degrees) and cools off at night.
Where you will stay will 99% of the time be air conditioned or with a fan, but outside it is hot and humid. Flip flops or comfortable walking sandals are a must with light clothing like t-shirts and shorts to keep you cool are recommended and a light pullover in the evenings if you are riding a motorbike. When entering temples you must be respectful and have your shoulders covered and wear a sarong (for men and women) – usually sarongs are provided for you when you visit a temple. You may want to always keep a waterproof jacket nearby if you are in Ubud between November – February as quick and heavy showers can occur and you may get caught!
Indonesia has a free 30-Day visa-on-arrival system (tourist visa). If you would like to stay more than 30 days, then you will need to pay $35 at the airport when you arrive at the airport for the option to extend with an Indonesian agent for up to 60-days.
Important note: Your passport must be valid for at least 6 months or else Indonesia will NOT allow you into the country and your airline will NOT let you on the plane. Make sure your passport is renewed before you travel to Indonesia.
Always drink bottled or filtered water. 99% of restaurants in Bali use bottled water for all cooking purposes and it is advisable to drink and brush teeth with bottled water to avoid ‘Bali Belly’ – a mild dysentery which can occur but passes in a few days.
If you are staying in civilized, built up areas of Bali (like Kuta, Nusa Dua, Denpasar, Sanur, Seminyak, Canggu, Uluwatu/Jimbaran, Ubud, Amed) and staying in clean accommodation and eating in good restaurants you will be fine. A Typhoid shot is recommended, and if you are worried or will be working with animals or somewhere in the jungle and more remote, a Rabies shot is advised. If you stay in urban areas, there is no need for Malaria tablets, Japanese Encephalitis, or Polio shots.
We suggest you bring medicine in the case of Bali Belly like diarrhoea rehydration sachets/immodium or a oral antibiotic for stomach ailments as well as plenty of water, coconut water or even electrolyete tablets are recommended for the hot humid weather. Otherwise spray plenty of mosquito spray in the evenings (especially during rainy season) to prevent bites. Dengue fever is common in Bali and there is no immunisation against this – make sure you wear mosquito spray.
Most small shops, warungs/restaurants and tour companies run on cash only. ATM machines are rampant on the island, most having the Cirrus and Plus connection. You often get a very good exchange rate via ATM and it is convenient. Money Changers are all over the island, although not all of them are trustworthy. Try and stay away from the small storefront Balinese money changers (the guys with hand written signs and made up rates). The larger establishments, or those that say ‘authorized money changer’, will be a safer bet. In a dire situation, you can always do a cash advance at a local bank, but it will cost you 18-20% from your bank PLUS another % from the Bali Bank. As far as exchange rates go, if you have travelers checks, their rates are different than CASH and the smaller the bill, the less the rate. $5 is worth less to a money changer than $100, and the rate they will give you will reflect that. For US citizens, do not bring USD$100 notes from the year 1996 (as in 1996 Loads of counterfeits entered Indonesia and the stigma still stands). Visa and MasterCard are the cards of choice in Indonesia. Remember to inform your credit card’s issuing bank about your intended trip or else you will risk getting your credit card accounts frozen from ‘un-expected activity’.
Local Indonesian food like nasi campur and nasi/mie goreng will cost you a lot less, around IDR 30,000 (USD $2.50), a meal at a mid range restaurant in will cost between IDR 100,000-250,000 ($12-20) and fine dining restaurants could cost anywhere between IDR 500,000 and 1,000,000+ ($40-$80).
Indonesia is home to over 17,000Bali is full of surprises and there are so many things to do that we can easily forget something. The
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