TegalAlaang 2.jpeg
TegalAlaang 2.jpeg



TegalAlaang 2.jpeg
TegalAlaang 2.jpeg

Rp 330,000 IDR / Person - 1 Day - Min 2 Person

Inclusions: AC coach, English speaking driver, Parking fee &Mineral water

Exclusions: Entrance fee (total fee approximately Rp 95.000/person), Insurance, Meals

The Tegallalang Rice Terraces in Ubud are famous for its beautiful scenes of rice paddies involving the subak (traditional Balinese cooperative irrigation system) dated back since the eighth century.
Tegallalang forms the three most splendid terraced landscapes in Ubud's shared region, Tegallalang rice terraces offer a perfect Bali photo opportunity with its dramatic views. This ancient valley has a timeless quality, whether there are tourists or not. 

Gunung Kawi Sebatu Temple
Gunung Kawi Sebatu is a Hindu water temple dedicated to Vishnu, who is said to rule over water. The site is located in a dip in the land and is surrounded on three sides by stonewalls and the fourth by a steep forested slope. The temple complex is built on a natural spring, which feeds a series of ponds and pools.
A combination of all the greenery combined with the water features gives Gunung Kawi Sebatu a calm and peaceful atmosphere. In fact, this is probably one of the prettiest temples in Bali, and it’s very likely that you’ll have the place almost to yourself when you visit.

Kintamani is a little town that was a very nice view of Mount and Lake Batur. Batur at glace, the village of Batur used to be down in the crater after an eruption in 1917. In 1926 it erupted again, so the village and Ulun Danu temple were moved up to the crater rim.
Sit on the rim of the huge Batur caldera about 1,500m above sea level, and offer dramatic views of the active volcano Mount Batur and serene Lake Batur. Toyo Bungkah village is down at the lake edge.
The main attraction for visitors is located around Lake Batur where Penelokan village provides spectacular views of this crater lake and Mount Batur, set in a vast volcanic caldera. Photo opportunities abound, but try to be there as early in the morning as you can manage before the cloud inevitably starts to gather.

Tukad Bangkung Bridge
Tukad Bangkung Bridge in the village of Plaga, Petang District, Badung regency, Bali, opened in December 19, 2006. The bridge that connects the three districts, each of Badung, Bangli, and Buleleng it be the longest bridge in Bali and claimed to be the highest in Asia.
Tukad Bangkung bridge 360 meters in length, 9.6 meters wide, with the highest reaching 71.14 meters pillar, the pillar and foundation 41 feet below ground. The bridge technologically balanced cantilever, with an estimated lifetime of 100 years. On the grounds that no decrease in the surrounding landscape, the bridge was not built with a roof on it. Construction of the bridge was expected to withstand earthquakes of up to 7 on the Richter scale.

Nungnung Waterfall
Nung Nung is one of the more popular 70 meters waterfalls in the north of Bali, the water here is quite cold and you must take a lot of stairs to the bottom to reach these falls. There is a path that shoots off just as you start to come down the stairs and heads across to the top of the falls, but its much better to head down to the bottom and enjoy the refreshing water.
There is also another small waterfall that you will see just after you cross the bridge, and here you can stand under the water and have a natural shower. You can walk around the Nung Nung falls, but the wind created by the falling water is very strong here, and a pair of goggles is recommended as the spray is very strong and restricts your visibility.

Sangeh Monkey Forest
Sangeh is a small tropical rain forest surrounded by the rice field with high and shady tropical trees where this place as a habitat for a group of monkeys.
The atmosphere of the beautiful forest is an ideal place for monkeys to take refuge and become one of the attractions for tourists to visit this place. 
The temple, Pura Bukit sari, located in the heart of the forest. The temple, Pura Bukit Sari, was originally built around the 17th century as an agricultural temple.