This tour is for those who want to see the beautiful scenery of South Bali. We will show you the golden white beaches of Nusa Dua, views from the rock of Melasti, the famous Padang Padang beach from the movie Eat, Pray, Love. You will watch a traditional Balinese performance Kecak and visit picturesque temple on the cliff Uluwatu, which is home to the nimble monkeys. At the end of the evening you can enjoy fresh seafood on the famous Jimbaran beach.
ItineraryThis is a typical itinerary for this productStop At: Nusa Dua Beach, Nusa Dua, Nusa Dua Peninsula, BaliBeautiful white sand beach with blue waterDuration: 1 hourStop At: Water Blow, Nusa Dua, Nusa Dua Peninsula, BaliWater Blow is a unique spot located in Nusa Dua where large waves of sea water from the Indian Ocean continually crashes against jagged limestone edges of a cliff. The water blow is the outcome of the narrowing crag below the cliff face that channels a massive surge of water up to 30 meters high from its base following strong currents. This phenomenon results in giant, irregular splashes of wave that can reach several meters high. The area provides a 240-degree lookout of dramatic seascape that is bordered by guardrails. Duration: 1 hourStop At: Melasti Beach, Ungasan, Nusa Dua Peninsula, BaliIts located below a high cliff. Clear blue water, corals and amazing view from the cliff make this beach one of the best in Bali.Duration: 1 hourStop At: Dreamland Beach, Pecatu, Nusa Dua Peninsula, BaliBeautiful panoramic coral beach appointed as best surfing pointDuration: 1 hourStop At: Padang Padang Beach, Pecatu, Nusa Dua Peninsula, Bali the sea is so calm, so some of the native with their family frequent to swim here, but still ample of space. Since Julia Roberts came for the film Eat Pray Love, the name of Padang-Padang Beach was the one who started the fore.This beach is also very famous in the surf community due to the size and quality of the waves and the annual Rip Curl surfing contest held in July–August.Duration: 1 hourStop At: Uluwatu Temple, Pecatu, Nusa Dua Peninsula, BaliThe temple (pura in Balinese) is built at the edge (ulu) of a 70 meter high cliff or rock (watu) projecting into the sea. Though a small temple was claimed to have existed earlier, the structure was significantly expanded by a Javanese sage, Empu Kuturan in the 11th Century. Another sage from East Java, Dang Hyang Nirartha is credited for constructing the padmasana shrines and it is said that he attained moksha here, an event called ngeluhur ("to go up") locally. This has resulted in the temple's epithet Luhur.The temple is inhabited by monkeys, who are notorious for snatching visitors' belongings. They can usually be persuaded into trading the items for fruit, although this only encourages them to steal more.Scientist and experts on primate behavior have conducted studies on the Macaque monkeys in the area and have collected data suggesting that they learn bartering behavior. This trade is passed down to the young offsprings. New groups of Macaque monkeys introduced into the area quickly adapt and learn the new skill from the locals.Duration: 1 hourStop At: Kecak and Fire Dance, Pecatu, Nusa Dua Peninsula, BaliA Kecak dance performance based on the Ramayana is performed daily in Uluwatu temple at every 6pm on the cliff-side. The performance which is outdoors also shows the beautiful sunset at the background of the performanceDuration: 1 hourStop At: Jimbaran Bay, Jimbaran, South Kuta, BaliBali’s best places for memorable sunsets, and grilled seafood on the beachside cafesDuration: 1 hour