Balimountain.com

Mountain Cycling

 

See Bali closer by down hill cycling! Get ready to follow off the beaten trek where traditional way of life still takes place such as women carrying heavy loads on top of their heads. Or stop at the rice field seeing how it grows.

Two - wheels show you the Bali you never dreamed of! Choose from 3 unforgettable biking adventures.…
‘Kintamani Volcano Cycling’ includes a light breakfast overlooking Gunung Batur Volcano and Lake before heading to the start point of this must-do adventure. Wind through local villages inaccessible by car, enjoy local refreshments of fresh coconut and visit a traditional Balinese house. As the local village children wave you on, finish in the artisans’ colony of Ubud with a feast at the Bridge Café.

 

Tour Code: BM2A

Price : US$ 67 (adult), US$ 46 (children),

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US$ 203 (family)



Balinese Village Cycling

 

Balinese Village Cycling Takes you through the back roads of the famous Carang Sari Village where you can glimpse the real life and culture of these amazing people. Cruise through untouched rice paddies, enjoy the local scenery and visit the Sangeh Monkey Forest to meet its cheeky inhabitants. Lunch is served overlooking panoramic vistas of nearby Ubud.

Tour Code: BM2B

 

Price : US$ 67 (adult), US$ 46 (children),

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US$ 203 (family)

 


Jatiluwih Rice Paddy Cycling

 

Jatiluwih Rice Paddy Cycling takes you to the World Heritage Site of Jatiluwih where you cycle through the most beautiful terraced rice paddies in the world before enjoying a sumptuous lunch overlooking the stunning scenery.

 

Tour Code: BM2C

 

Price : US$ 67 (adult), US$ 46 (children),

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US$ 203 (family)

 

 

 


 

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Introduction to Bali Music and Dance

 

 

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Tips for Women Travellers in Bali

Sexual harassment and rape are not too common in Bali, as far as foreigners are concerned. Many foreign women come to Bali looking for a holiday romance. Nothing wrong with that, just saying there is a well worn path, and many Bali beach boys, especially in the Kuta area, are actively trying to get together with foreign women, for the financial benefits. If this does not include you, don’t stress, be polite and say you are married. Many solo women travelers wear a ring, to indicate marriage. Ignore the pettier kinds of behavior (whistling, shouting, etc.), but make a scene if you are ever pressured into doing things against your will, or are being moved from one location to another. If you are raped / attacked, call the Bali Police, (0361) 224111, and contact your consulate.
-Dress code in Bali : Bali in a Hindu island and therefore enjoys relaxed attitudes to things of a sexual nature. Hindu art and Balinese dances, often contain deliberately suggestive material. On the beach you can go topless, without too much to worry about, though nude bathing is not cool.
Out at night you can wear pants, a dress, a skirt, or shorts, no worries. Indonesian women out late in the party scene often wear skimpy outfits, so you can enjoy the tropical climate, and not feel you have to cover up.
One place where you should cover up, is a Balinese temple. You’ll need a long sleeve, non-revealing shirt, sarong & sash (which you can often rent). You may not enter a Balinese temple during menstruation, as the Balinese consider you ‘sebel‘ (ritually unclean).
-Tampons, medicines and the Pill are available at local apoteks (pharmacies), but it’s more convenient to bring supplies from home. If you’re on the Pill, bring enough to last your entire trip (and remember that severe vomiting or diaorrhea can render it ineffective).
-Health care and pregnancy: Private healthcare in Bali is okay; if you find you’re pregnant during your trip, go to a nearby private doctor or hospital for advice. SOS International or BIMC are good clinics, both in the Kuta area. Most large hotel / resorts will have a doctor on call.
-Hospitals & Clinics in Bali.
Abortion is illegal in Indonesia, however, I know 2 people who have gone to a clinic in Bali, and had one, so ask around if you need one.
-Travelling in the rest of Indonesia:
The rest of Indonesia, with the exception of Jakarta, has way less foreigners. You will find yourself in the extreme minority, when traveling through Lombok, Java, Sumatra etc. While not generally dangerous, there are certain places that offer a higher degree of personal risk than others, including Papua, Aceh, Central Sulawesi. You should research your trip and talk to locals, for the latest news about your next destination.
The rest of Indonesia is either Muslim, Christian, or some variety of animist religion. When travelling in Muslim areas, its good for women to wear a non-revealing top, and long pants, definitely no sexy wear. Now, here’s the flip-side. In Jakarta you’ll find nightlclubs galore, that’s different. All across Indonesia there are whore houses galore, that still doesn’t mean its a good idea for you to wear sexy clothing. Locals will wonder why you are traveling in a foreign land without your ‘husband’, so you want to give them the impression you are just another traveler, so as not to draw attention. In general you will not have any major problems travelling as a female in Indonesia.