About Bali

Bali is well known as a paradise island, the island of the God and the island of thousand temple. Bali is one of the most popular tourist destinations in the world. A huge number of honeymooners and holidaymakers come to this island. Famous for its dance and music, many carvings, paintings, leather as well as metalworking is quite popular here. The Balinese has maintained precious heritages of their unique arts, dynamic cultures, panoramas of cultivated rice terrace, exotic volcanoes, and pristine beaches, thousands of temples, various herbals, flora, and fauna. Bali is also a place for many modern activities where pleasure, leisure, and business can be captured.

Bali has improved accessibility to its many areas and also becomes the main hub to other parts of Indonesia. With technological expertise, experienced ground-handling operation, reliable forwarding agency, innovative publications, well-informed travel operation and first-rate support services, many perfect locations in Bali have been combined to provide high-class tourism services.

Bali is a unique destination in the South East Asia. So, please, enjoy your time in any magical area in Bali. We wish you have a long lasting memory of this beautiful place.


Geographic & Climate

Geographically, Bali lies between the islands of Java and Lombok. Bali is small, stretching approximately 140 km from east to west 80 km from north to south. The tallest of a string of volcanic mountains that run from the east to the west, is Gunung Agung, which last erupted in 1963. Lying just 8 south of the equator, Bali boasts a tropical climate with just two seasons (wet and dry) a year and an average annual temperature of around 23C to 33C.


People & Religion

With 4. 125. 800 million people (Statistic 2016), Bali is a very densely populated island. The population is almost all Indonesian, with the usual small Chinese contingent in the big towns, a sprinkling of Indian merchants, plus a number of more or less permanent visitors among the Westerners in Bali.

Balinese people have been Hindus for eight hundred years, since the remnants of the Majapahit Empire were forced from Java by the spread of Islam. They follow a branch of Hinduism that owes a lot to that of India, but is quite different.



Every aspect of Balinese life is suffused with religion, but the most visible signs are the tiny offerings (canang sari) found in every Balinese house, work place, restaurant, souvenir stall and airport check-in desk. These leaf trays are made daily and can contain an enormous range of offering items: flowers, glutinous rice, cookies, salt and even cigarettes and coffee! They are set out with burning incense sticks and sprinkled with holy water no less than three times a day, before every meal.

The primary deity is Sanghyang Widi Wasa (Acintya), the “all-in-one god” for which other gods like Vishnu (Wisnu) and Shiva (Civa) are merely manifestations, and instead of being shown directly, he is depicted by an empty throne wrapped in the distinctive poleng black-and-white chessboard pattern and protected by a ceremonial tedung umbrella.