Bali One Day Tour

September 22, 2018

  • The Holy Monkey Forest Sangeh
  • Taman Ayun Temple
  • Ulun Danu Beratan Temple
  • Tanah Lot Temple

The tour is FREE for early bird authors participants. The fee paid is including transport, entrance ticket, and Lunch.

*) Minimum 20 pax required to run the tour

The Holy Monkey Forest Sangeh and Bukit Sari Temple



Welcome to Holy Monkey Forest, Sangeh, and a 14 hectares homogeneous Pala (nutmeg) forest, inhabited by hundreds of tame monkeys. The trees cannot be found on any other part of Bali and their existence in this village remains a mystery. This is the biggest and the first monkey forest introduced as a tour­ism resort in Bali. The high Pala trees shade a mossy temple of

Bukit Sari amidst the forest. It is a Hindu temple heritage by Mengwi Kingdom, which was built, in the 17th century.

Taman Ayun Temple



Is located in Mengwi District and about 45 minutes from Denpasar Town. This temple is designed with Bali architecture, the form this temple building is also owned separate unique with up to 10 stories. Taman Ayun Temple is built on the flat land with big fish pond surround it and it is looked like adrift on the water. Taman Ayun Temple is also considered to have historical values, which makes the regional government of Bali suggests the UNESCO in 2002 that this temple is included in World Heritage List.

Ulun Danu Temple



Ulun Danu Beratan Temple is a temple dedicated to the goddess of the lake is Ida Batari Dewi Ulun Danu on the edge of a huge crater. The dominant shrines are Meru’s (pagodas) dedicated to the lake goddess and the gods of Mount Batur and Mount Gunung Agung, the largest volcano in Bali. The temple located in the north Bali islands and was built in the 17th century in the worship of the main Hindu trinity, Brahma-Vishnu-Shiva, as well as the lake goddess, Dewi Danu. The sight location on the Northern Bali islands and cool atmosphere of the Bali uplands have made the lake and this temple a favorite sightseeing and recreational spot as well as a frequently photographed site

Tanah Lot Temple

Tanah Lot is claimed to be the work of the 16th-century Dang Hyang Nirartha. During his travels along the south coast, he saw the rock-island’s beautiful setting and rested there. Some fishermen saw him and brought him gifts. Nirartha then spent the night on the little island. Later he spoke to the fishermen and told them to build a shrine on the rock, for he felt it be a holy place to worship the Balinese sea gods.

The Tanah Lot temple was built and has been a part of Balinese mythology for centuries. The temple is one of seven sea temples around the Balinese coast. Each of the sea temples was established within eyesight of the next to form a chain along the south-western coast. In addition to Balinese mythology, the temple was significantly influenced by Hinduism.

At the base of the rocky island, venomous sea snakes are believed to guard the temple from evil spirits and intruders. The temple is purportedly protected by a giant snake, which was created from Nirartha’s selendang (a type of sash) when he established the island.