Welcome to Bali

Bali’s history is thought to have begun around 2000 BC by migrants from Southeast Asia and Oceania. From its early beginnings, Bali was strongly influenced by Indian, Hindu and Chinese culture. The diversity in culture can be felt as soon as you set your feet on Bali.

Bali is home to stunning beaches, romantic sunsets and luxurious resorts, but the island is more than that.

You will encounter one of the thousands of ceremonies held daily by the Balinese in order to keep the universe in balance. You can also take a walk in the countryside and be amazed by lush tropical forests and artfully rice terraces that seem to go up to the top of the great mountains, where the gods reside.

If you’re in for a cultural experience, Bali’s temples should be on the top of your list for their unique and impressive architecture. Bali is also renowned for many forms of art, including painting, sculpture, woodcarving, handcrafts, and performing arts. Balinese gamelan music is highly developed and varied. The dances portray stories from Hindu epics such as the Ramayana. Famous Balinese dances include pendet, legong, baris, topeng, barong, and kecak (the monkey dance).

The most popular sites in Bali

Pura Tanah Lot (Tannah Lot Temple) – one of the most iconic and sacred temples of the island with a spectacular seaside setting

Uluwatu Temple – A temple perching on a tall cliff overlooking the crashing waves

Tegalalang Rice Terraces & Jatiluwih Rice Terraces – Bali’s most famous rice terrace landscapes

Kuta Beach – the top destination for a beautiful sunset with long sandy beach and great waves for surfing

Pura Tirta Empul (Tirta Empul Temple) – the important temple of Ubud which offers a glimpse into a sacred purification ritual.

4.2 million
Indonesian rupiah
Balinese, English, Dutch, Javanese
  Balinese Hinduism, Christianity & Buddhism

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Visa requirement for travelling in Bali

Traveling to Bali requires a visa for most visitors to Indonesia. However, nationals from ASEAN countries such as Brunei, Cambodia, Malaysia, Laos, Myanmar, Philippines, Singapore, Thailand, and Vietnam can enter Indonesia visa-free for tourism purposes for up to 30 days.

For passport holders from over 80 countries, including the UK, Ireland, Australia, Canada, and the United States, a single-entry Visa on Arrival (VOA) is needed at the airport. If you’re arriving at Soekarno-Hatta International Airport in Jakarta or Ngurah Rai International Airport (Denpasar) in Bali, you can also apply for an e-VOA online prior to travel, saving time in the arrivals hall. The e-VOA application can be made up to 14 days before your trip, but no later than 48 hours before departure.
The VOA costs IDR 500,000 (approximately AUD 50) and allows a 30-day stay, with the option to extend once onshore for another 30 days at a local immigration office. If your stay in Bali exceeds 60 days, you should apply for a Visitor Visa (B211A) before your travel.
For the full list of nationalities eligible for a VOA / e-VOA, please refer to this Website.

To apply for a Visa on Arrival (VOA) or an e-VOA, make sure you have the following documents:
Passport: Ensure your passport is valid for at least six months from the date of your arrival in Indonesia. For e-VOAs, you may need a scanned copy of your passport’s biodata page.
Passport Size Photograph: If you’re applying for an e-VOA, have a passport-sized photograph ready for submission.
Proof of Onward or Return Ticket: Provide evidence of your travel plans out of Indonesia, either a confirmed onward flight ticket or a return ticket to your home country.
Having these documents ready will facilitate your VOA or e-VOA application process, allowing you to enjoy your trip to Bali without any visa-related issues.
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