Bali 14-Day Itinerary – Highlights of Two Weeks in Bali

  • 31.05.2024 20:38
  • Bruno Arcos

Best things to see and do in Bali in two weeks. Discover the island’s most famous landmarks and tourist hotspots in our Bali 14-day itinerary!

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This Bali 14-day itinerary is a part of our broader travel guide for the island. We recommend you check it out for the best travel tips and the most accurate information on transportation, hotels, restaurants, beast beaches and safety in Bali.

Bali 14-Day Itinerary – Where to go in Bali in 2 weeks

Do not let yourself be fooled by the deceivingly short distances! Bali may be a small island, but the naggingly slow roads and heavy traffic will have you spending a lot more time on the road than one would assume to get anywhere! Still, if you have a couple of weeks to spare, one can still enjoy the best that the destination has to offer in 14 days. In addition to the classics of Canggu, Uluwatu and Ubud, which are mandatory in any shorter itinerary, with a full 2 weeks you can also visit the neighboring island of Nusa Penida, check out Bali’s most impressive waterfalls in Sekumpul and take photos at the iconic Lempuyang Temple Complex, before taking a few days off to simply lay low and relax on the idyllic beaches of the Gili Islands.

However, if you don’t have the availability for such an extended trip, you are always welcome to take a look at our shorter itineraries for Bali:

So, without further ado, here are the cities, places and tourist attractions you should visit in a 14-day itinerary through Bali:

Bali 14-Day Itinerary: Day 1 – Canggu, Tanah Lot and Seminyak

Ready to begin your adventure in paradise? Upon arriving in Bali, your first few days will be spent exploring the southern part of the Island of the Gods, where most visitors tend to gather. You can choose to base yourself in Canggu, Kuta or Seminyak, all of which are well-equipped with the infrastructure needed for a comfortable stay. Regardless of your choice, renting a scooter or hiring a private driver (more details in the transportation section of the general guide) is essential to navigate the island during your trip. Now that we got the logistics out of the way, your first stop will take place at the famous Tanah Lot Temple (75.000 Rps). One of Bali’s most visited places of worship, the temple is built on a rock in the middle of the sea, meaning you can only visit by boat during high tide. Unlike the rest of Indonesia, which has the largest Muslim population in the world, Hinduism is the predominant religion in Bali, and this is one of its most sacred and iconic temples.

For the rest of the day, you will explore the three aforementioned towns. Funny enough, there’s not a whole lot to see or do in Canggu, Seminyak and Kuta when it comes to traditional tourist attractions. In fact, most visitors are drawn by the urban atmosphere and the abundance of hotels, restaurants, beach clubs, tourist activities, boutiques, yoga retreats and street markets. While these may not be the most authentic and traditional areas of Bali, they are definitely among the most relaxed and easiest to navigate. Plus, the local beaches – such as Seminyak Beach – are also a major highlight, though these are especially popular among surfers due the strong currents and big waves (pretty great spot if you want to try a surfing lesson). At the end of the day, it’s well worth stopping at Kuta Beach to watch the sunset, when the horizon is painted in deep shades of orange.

First day wrap-up:

  • Tanah Lot Temple
  • Canggu
  • Seminyak
  • Kuta

Where to eat in Bali – Best restaurants in Canggu and Seminyak

Bali 14-Day Itinerary: Day 2 – Uluwatu and the Bukit Peninsula

Keeping your base in Canggu, Seminyak or Kuta, today you’ll head to the Bukit Peninsula, the southernmost point of Bali. This part of the island is famous for its less-crowded beaches and dramatic cliffs, offering a welcome break from the hordes of tourists of the previous day. To kick off your adventure in a slightly different tone, you’ll visit one of the region’s best kept secrets: the Garuda Wisnu Kencana Cultural Park (120.000 Rps). Spanning 240 hectares, the park is known for its countless exhibitions and traditional performances, but especially for the gigantic and imposing statue of Lord Vishnu, standing at over 100 meters tall. Although the site is still relatively recent, it is expected to become a major attraction on the peninsula in the coming years. After exploring the park, you can head to some of the region’s most famous beaches, with Uluwatu Beach standing as the most popular. Known as the ultimate surfer’s paradise, this is one of the island’s best spots for those keen on renting a board and catching some waves. Nearby, Padang Padang Beach is another great option.

Along with the beaches, and as mentioned earlier, the peninsula’s rugged topography and rocky terrain resulted in some scaringly (literally) beautiful cliffs. As long as you’re careful, visiting these viewpoints will lead to some of the most extraordinary views in all of Bali, especially around the Balangan Viewpoint and the Karang Boma Cliff. No matter what you choose to visit first, make sure to save the Uluwatu Temple (50.000 Rps) for last. Though the area is mostly famous for its natural splendor, this temple is one of the most beloved cultural landmarks in southern Bali, alongside the already visited Tanah Lot. Built in the 11th century, atop one of the peninsula’s many iconic cliffs, the site is also known for its daily Kecak Fire Dance, a sacred ritual of music, dance and fire. The performance takes place every day at 18h00 in the amphitheater located inside the temple grounds. Tickets cost 150.000 Rps.

Second day wrap-up:

  • Bukit Peninsula
    • Garuda Wisnu Kencana Cultural Park
    • Balangan Viewpoint
    • Padang Padang Beach
    • Uluwatu Beach
    • Karang Boma Cliff
    • Uluwatu Temple
    • Kecak Fire Dance

Where to eat in Bali – Best restaurants in Uluwatu

Bali 14-Day Itinerary: Day 3 – Day trip to Nusa Penida

Arguably the most famous day trip from Bali, visiting the neighboring island of Nusa Penida has become a must-do for anyone vacationing in the area. However, and before we dive right into what made this island so popular, let’s tackle transportation first. To get to Nusa Penida from Bali, assuming you’re staying in the southern part of the island, you’ll need to catch a ferry from the Port of Sanur. Several companies operate this route, and the 45-minute one-way trip costs between 150.000 and 300.000 Rps. You can purchase your ticket on the day of travel, or online through platforms like Direct Ferries or Bali Ferries (though at a higher price). There are dozens of crossings each way between 07h00 and 17h00. Upon arrival in Nusa Penida, you’ll need to pay an additional access fee of 25.000 Rps. If you’ve rented a scooter, please keep in mind you won’t be able to take it on these ferries (there is only one daily public boat that allows this, but it leaves from Padang Bai). As such, you’ll need to rent another motorized vehicle when you get there.

Now that we’ve sorted out the boring part, let’s explore this enchanting island! Despite the exponential growth in tourism, Nusa Penida remains, for the most part, a tranquil oasis with turquoise waters and lush landscapes – a sort of miniature Bali before the rise of social media. After you’ve disembarked at the Port of Toya Pakeh, head straight to Kelingking Beach, the island’s most famous spot, whose iconic dinosaur-shaped cliffside has become one of Indonesia’s most recognizable postcard pictures. However, the currents are very strong and the path down to the beach pretty demanding and (quite honestly) a bit dangerous. That said, you better stick to the amazing views and head to Diamond Beach and Crystal Bay – the other two most prominent beaches in Nusa Penida – to swim. Other top places for a dip include the Tembeling Natural Pool, hidden away in the dense vegetation, and Angel’s Billabong, an extraordinary and all-natural infinity pool (and probably the second most famous site on the island). For the undisputed best views in Nusa Penida, you can pay a visit to Banah Cliff, located next to the picturesque Atuh Beach; to Peguyangan Waterfall, accessible through its iconic and Instagram-famous blue staircase; and to the Teletubbies Hill, located right in the heart of the island. Before returning to the port, and in order to experience a more cultural side of Nusa Penida, make sure to go see the Goa Giri Putri Temple, spectacularly nestled inside a rocky cave.

NOTE: While there’s not enough time for everything, Nusa Penida is also considered one of the best places to do snorkeling in Indonesia. From vibrant coral reefs to manta rays, there are plenty of memorable underwater experiences that include touring temple ruins and swimming with schools of colorful fishes. That being said, if you’re willing to let go of some of the sites we mentioned before, consider booking a snorkeling tour in advance.

Third day wrap-up:

  • Nusa Penida
    • Crystal Bay
    • Angel’s Billabong
    • Kelingking Beach
    • Banah Cliff Point
    • Tembeling Natural Pool
    • Peguyangan Waterfall
    • Teletubbies Hill
    • Diamond Beach
    • Goa Giri Putri Temple

Where to eat in Bali – Best restaurants in Nusa Penida

Bali 14-Day Itinerary: Day 4 – Jatiluwhi Rice Terraces and Ulun Danu Beratan

Now that you’ve experienced the most touristy side of Bali, strongly focused on the south of the island, it’s time to go north and have a change of pace, as the sandy beaches give way to rolling hills and dense vegetation, and the dry heat transitions to a cooler, more humid climate. Luckily, this shift also brings a change in atmosphere, with a more authentic and traditional culture replacing the vibrant nightlife and modern amenities of the south. Today, our day will be dedicated to reaching Munduk, 80 km away from Kuta, making several strategic stops along the way. That said, for our very first detour we’ll visit the Jatiluwih Rice Terraces (40.000 Rps), your initial introduction to Bali’s renowned rice paddies. Spanning an impressive 600 hectares, the landscape is a jaw-dropping expanse of green terraces and ancient irrigation systems (with Mount Batur in the background), worthy of UNESCO’s designation as a World Heritage Site.

Heading further north, our next stop is the Ulun Danu Beratan Temple (75.000 Rps). Nestled on the shores of Lake Beratan, this is one of Bali’s most photographed places, blending elements of both Hinduism and Buddhism with well-maintained gardens. Given the lake’s crucial role in the region’s irrigation systems, no wonder the temple was dedicated to the Goddess of Water. Before reaching Munduk and capping off your adventure, make sure to pass through the Handara Gate, located just five minutes from the temple. Despite its ancient and remote appearance, the gate is actually part of a golf resort built in the 70s (Bali things). Even more bizarre is the fact that people need to pay a 50.000 Rps to take a photo in front of the “monument”. Still worth checking out though, even if it’s just a “been there, done that” kind of thing. By the end of the day, you’ll finally arrive in Munduk, where you’ll spend the night.

Fourth day wrap-up:

  • Jatiluwih Rice Terraces
  • Ulun Danu Beratan Temple
  • Handara Gate

Where to eat in Bali – Best restaurants in Munduk

Bali 14-Day Itinerary: Day 5 – Sekumpul Waterfall

Waking up in a completely different setting, you’ll now get to spend a few days enjoying the tranquility of northern Bali. However, that doesn’t mean the excitement is over (quite the opposite)! In fact, today you’ll explore the breathtaking Sekumpul Waterfalls, located about an hour’s drive from Munduk. While Bali has several impressive waterfalls, these are considered the most spectacular on the island, with seven different falls connected by a series of trails. To get there, you’ll either have to rent a scooter, hire a private driver or join a tour.

While previously you could pay a small fee and visit the waterfalls independently, local authorities now require you to hire a guide to explore the protected complex. These guides are assigned to you when you purchase your ticket at the official booths near the parking area and prices vary depending on the trail you choose. Currently, there are two circuits available: the Medium Trekking, which covers 2 waterfalls (150.000 Rps); and the Long Trekking, which includes 3 (250.000 Rps). Along the route to Sekumpul village, you’ll come across improvised checkpoints where locals may try to convince you to pay in advance and hire them as guides, claiming you won’t be allowed access otherwise. You can ignore these and move on, as all payments should be made directly at the official ticket booths.

After completing the trail and returning to Munduk, trying the local coffee is an absolute must. After all, this region of Bali is known for its many coffee plantations, as well as for the infamous Kopi Luwak, made from coffee cherries that were eaten, digested and excreted by civets – a type of Balinese lemur. These cherries are then cleaned, dried and roasted, producing one of the best and most expensive coffees in the world. To taste this coffee and witness the traditional production and roasting process, we recommend taking a tour at the Munduk Moding Plantation (599.000 Rps), a luxury resort that organizes guided visits to its coffee plantations.

Fifth day wrap-up:

  • Sekumpul Waterfall
  • Munduk Moding Plantation (coffee plantation tour)

Bali 14-Day Itinerary: Day 6 – Lovina

Having already explored southern Bali, it only makes sense to at least get a little taste of the northern coast, which attracts far fewer tourists. That said, if you’re based in Munduk your safest bet is to visit Lovina, one of the most popular coastal towns on this side of Bali. However, beyond its local beach and secret swimming spots, Lovina is mostly known as the best place on the island to watch dolphins. Although there are many companies running regular boat tours, Lady Luck Lovina Dolphin has particularly good reviews, with prices starting at 200.000 Rps for standard dolphin-watching tours, up to 350.000 Rps for the complete package that also includes swimming with the dolphins and snorkeling in nearby coral reefs. Since the tours usually start by sunrise, it’s highly recommended to book your spot in advance.

After enjoying the coast and before making it back to Munduk to pick up your luggage, we suggest visiting the Brahma Vihara Arama Buddhist Monastery (30.000 Rps), an architectural marvel locally known as the “Little Borobudur” (the largest Buddhist temple in the world, located in the neighboring island of Java), and the Banjar Hot Springs (20.000 Rps entry + 5000 Rps for a locker), an idyllic resort with four thermal pools, a jacuzzi and various ridiculously affordable spa services. Plus, since this area doesn’t attract much tourism, this is also an excellent opportunity to mingle with the locals. Back to Munduk to complete your hotel check-out, you’ll hit the road again – this time towards Ubud, where you’ll spend the night.

Sixth day wrap-up:

  • Lovina Beach
  • Dolphin Watching Tour
  • Brahma Vihara Arama Buddhist Monastery
  • Banjar Hot Springs

Bali 14-Day Itinerary: Day 7 – Ubud

Regarded as the cultural and spiritual heart of Bali, Ubud is the biggest and most popular inland tourist destination on the island. As such, and instead of sandy beaches, waves and dramatic cliffs, Ubud offers temples, palaces, rice terraces, and long, contemplative walks through nature. Don’t get me wrong – this is still a very touristy place… but in a completely different way from the likes of Kuta or Canggu. Without further ado, your first stop will be at Goa Gajah (50.000 Rps), one of Ubud’s many temples. Carved directly into a rock face, this site is also known as the Elephant Cave due to the prominent elephant figure sculpted at the entrance. In addition to the main sanctuary, the complex includes a 1000-year-old archaeological site with thermal areas. From here, you’ll gradually make your way to the city center, stopping along the way at the Ubud Monkey Forest (80.000 Rps / 100.000 Rps on weekends), probably the town’s most celebrated tourist attraction. Home to over 1000 monkeys, these primates roam freely among visitors, who can explore the park’s many trails and peek into the local temples. Just be aware that the monkeys have developed this nagging habit of “stealing” from tourists, happily taking possession of things like phones or sunglasses. If this happens, you should offer a piece of fruit in return, laying it right next to the monkey, who will then will drop the stolen item and take the food. Sounds pretty funny, but it’s actually just an evolutionary habit they’ve developed when they realized this was an easy way to eat!

After you’ve visited the forest and enter the bustling downtown area, you can visit the always-busy Ubud Art Market, particularly popular for bags, clothing, decorative items and souvenirs. As you wander through the numerous stalls, it’s worth taking a detour to visit the Ubud Royal Palace. Still owned by the city’s former royal family (and free to enter), the complex is considered one of the best examples of traditional Balinese architecture on the island. Practically adjacent to the palace, the Taman Saraswati Temple is another must-see spot, featuring several sanctuaries, exotic gardens and ancient statues. To finish your day on a high note, you complete two of Bali’s most pleasant walks. The first – known as the Campuhan Ridge Walk – starts near the beautiful Gunung Lebah Temple and stretches about 2 km along the edge of a hill, passing through palm trees and local plants as you enjoy the views over the surrounding valley. Finally, if you still have the time and the energy, you can also complete the Rice Fields Walk, a 45-minute trail through Ubud’s closest rice paddies.

Seventh day wrap-up:

  • Goa Gajah
  • Ubud Monkey Forest
  • Ubud Art Market
  • Ubud Royal Palace
  • Taman Saraswati Temple
  • Gunung Lebah Temple
  • Campuhan Ridge Walk
  • Rice Fields Walk

Where to eat in Bali – Best restaurants in Ubud

Bali 14-Day Itinerary: Day 8 – Tegalalang and the Water Temple

Now that you’ve visited the center of Ubud, you’ll spend this day visiting some iconic spots just north of the city, beginning with the Tegalalang Rice Terraces. While you’ve already seen the largest paddies in all of Bali at the Jatiluwih Terraces, Tegalalang’s are famed for being the most beautiful and photogenic on the island (and, unfortunately, also the most touristy). Inside the area, you can walk along many different trails, enjoy the views, learn more about the ancient “subak” irrigation system, and, if you really have to, take that tacky swing photo. Entry to the rice terraces is free, but be aware that there might be lookout points or specific sections that require a fee. As for the swing photos, those always carry a hefty fee (for the standards of Bali).

Once you’ve soaked in the scenery, you’ll head further north to Pura Gunung Kawi (50.000 Rps), one of Bali’s most important archaeological sites and one of its oldest monuments. Built in the 11th century, this Hindu temple features ten massive stone shrines carved directly into a cliffside. In fact, the structures are so massive that you’ll need to descend a 300-step staircase to be able to fully appreciate them. It’s an impressive and often overlooked site! From a hidden gem to an insanely popular landmark, the final stop of the day will be the famous Tirta Empul Temple (50.000 Rps), aka the Water Temple. If you’ve seen videos of tourists in a pool (of sorts) performing a ritual where they submerge their heads at various fountains, then it’s likely they were filmed here. According to local folklore, the temple was built directly over a divine spring, allowing believers to visit and perform a soul-cleansing ritual by bathing in its waters.

Eighth day wrap-up:

  • Tegalalang Rice Terraces
  • Pura Gunung Kawi
  • Tirta Empul Temple

Bali 14-Day Itinerary: Day 9 – Mount Batur

On your third day based in Ubud, you’ll rise well before dawn to start your journey to the legendary Mount Batur, one of Bali’s two most famous volcanoes, along with Mount Agung. In recent years, Mount Batur has been known as the best spot on the island to witness the sunrise – so we’re going to put that reputation to the test! In order to reach summit in time for sunrise, you’ll need to leave Ubud at around 02h00, as the drive to the volcano base takes about an hour, followed by a hike that can last 2 to 3 hours (one way) depending on your fitness level. Usually, the sun rises at around 06h00.

The hike itself isn’t particularly difficult, but it is naturally fatiguing. Plus, given how popular this activity is, with hundreds of daily visitors, there’s always someone else completing the trail, meaning you won’t be alone for long in case you get lost. Be prepared for the cooler temperatures at the volcano (especially at night), so bringing a good jacket and a flashlight to see where you’re stepping in the dark is a good idea. And of course, don’t forget to pack some water and a few quick snacks (like fruit, energy bars and peanuts). Finally, we want to make clear that hiring a guide for the Mount Batur hike is NOT MANDATORY. It obviously makes the hike easier but it’s not required. Even if you come across a few locals at the base trying to convince you otherwise or even prevent you from starting the hike, you can simply ignore them walk past. On the other hand, if you don’t feel comfortable or confident going solo, you can always join a tour in advance. After spending some time enjoying the magnificent view of the caldera, you should be back in Ubud by late morning, just in time to catch up on some sleep!

NOTE: Although there have been reports of a potential decision to ban tourists from climbing Mount Batur, no legislation has been enforced as of yet. Still, it’s better to take on this activity now before it’s too late!

Ninth day wrap-up:

  • Mount Batur

Bali 14-Day Itinerary: Day 10 – Besakih and Lempuyang

As the time comes to finally pack your bags again and head to a new part of the island, with an overnight stay in the coastal village of Amed, today you’ll take the opportunity to stop at some of the most famous and impressive temples in all of Bali. First stop: Besakih Temple (60.000 Rps)! Though it may not be as popular among tourists as other temples, this complex is actually the largest and most important Hindu worship site on the island, made up of 23 different shrines scattered along the slopes of Mount Agung. While there’s not enough time to visit them all, make sure to see at least the Pura Penataran Agung, the main temple, Pura Basukian Puseh Jagat and Pura Dalem Puri.

Back on the road, you’ll continue your journey east to the Lempuyang Temple Complex (150.000 Rps). Much like your morning stop, this complex also features multiple temples (seven, to be exact) spread across various places of a local mountain, although – unlike Besakih – Lempuyang is extremely popular and touristy. In fact, this is the place where everyone takes the iconic photo posing in front of the Gate of Heaven with the mountain in the background. However, while most photos you’ll find online feature the ground covered in a beautiful pool of water that perfectly reflects the landscape, this “water” is actually an illusion created with a mirror by local photographers – and believe it or not, tourists actually line up for hours just for a pretty, fabricated photo. Tourists traps aside, we still recommend visiting Lempuyang. Not for the photos or the social media gout, but for its architectural beauty and cultural importance. Besides, the stunning natural setting is definitely a big plus! Continuing on to Amed, there’s just enough time for a brief stop at Lahangan Sweet (30.000 Rps), a viewpoint at the top of a tree offering fantastic views of Mount Agung and the Balinese coast.

Tenth day wrap-up:

  • Besakih Temple (Pura Penataran Agung, Pura Basukian Puseh Jagat and Pura Dalem Puri)
  • Lempuyang Temple Complex
  • Lahangan Sweet

Bali 14-Day Itinerary: Day 11 – Amed

One of the lesser-known and less-visited destinations along the Balinese coast, the small village of Amed offers serene beaches, beautiful trails and excellent snorkeling opportunities. While the crowds usually flock to the south, where prices are higher and sea currents stronger, Amed provides a much calmer and pleasant beach experience, especially at Ibus Beach and Lipah Beach, the two main stretches of sand in Amed. Just an hour further south, the pristine Virgin Beach is another great option for swimming, as it’s nestled on a bay with hardly any waves. Besides, you can easily book a boat tour that can take you snorkeling or diving in the Amed Coral Reefs, swimming with sea turtles or exploring the intriguing USAT Liberty, the underwater wreckage of an American cargo ship sunk by the Japanese during World War II (located further north, near Tulamben).

For those who can’t stand lying in the sand for too long, visiting Taman Ujung (75.000 Rps) is a great option to pass the time. Known as one of Bali’s water palaces, and perfectly set between the volcanic landscape and the sea, this is a surprisingly beautiful and well-preserved site, featuring pools, classic Balinese architecture with European influences and plenty of lush gardens. Although not as famous or Instagrammable as Tirta Gangga – the island’s other “water palace” – Taman Ujung is far more authentic, peaceful and historically relevant. To cap off your day, don’t miss the chance to watch the sunset from the Jemeluk Viewpoint!

Eleventh day wrap-up:

  • Ibus Beach
  • Lipah Beach
  • Virgin Beach
  • Snorkeling (Amed Coral Reef, Sea Turtles and USAT Liberty Shipwreck)
  • Taman Ujung (alternative: Tirta Gangga)
  • Jemeluk Viewpoint

Where to eat in Bali – Best restaurants in Amed

Bali 14-Day Itinerary: Day 12 – Gili Trawangan

Now that you’ve explored most of what Bali has to offer, including a day trip to Nusa Penida, why not spend your last days in paradise (as if the Island of the Gods wasn’t idyllic enough)? Just two hours east of Bali, the famous and pristine Gili Islands are the perfect way to cap off your adventure before heading home! To get there, you can catch one of the many ferries departing from Padang Bai, Serangan or Amed, though your best option is to take the fast ferries specifically designed for tourists. Not that there aren’t any public boats available (and they’re much cheaper), but these can take around nine hours to reach Gili Trawangan. Ticket prices for the fast ferries range from €11,00 to €30,00, depending on the point of departure and the company you use. You can check schedules and buy tickets online on aggregators such as Direct Ferries or 12Go.

Regarding your destination, the Gili archipelago consist of three small islands: Gili Trawangan, the largest and most developed; Gili Air, the most idyllic; and Gili Meno, the smallest and least visited of the group. Since we recommend setting your base in Gili Trawangan, this is where you’ll spend your first day. Interestingly, no motorized vehicles are allowed on Gili Islands, so the only way to get around is on foot or by riding a bike (which you can rent for 50.000 Rps/day). Don’t worry, though, as it takes only 1h30 to go around the entire perimeter of Gili Trawangan, the largest island of the group. That being said, start your stay in paradise with a refreshing dip in the waters of Good Heart Beach, probably the most popular and liveliest beach on Gili T (as it’s often abbreviated). Afterwards, take a hike up to Plix Sunset Viewpoint, home to what is probably the best view on the island. Like everything else on the island, the hike is short and quick, and you can head back down the hill through the opposite side until you reach Sunset Beach, where you can relax for the rest of the afternoon. As the name suggests, this beach is the perfect spot to watch the sunset. When the night falls and you start getting hungry, you can grab a quick bite at the bustling Gili Trawangan Night Market, yet another example of the countless street markets that pop up all over Southeast Asia.

Twelfth day wrap-up:

  • Gili Trawangan
    • Good Heart Beach
    • Plix Sunset Viewpoint
    • Sunset Beach
    • Night Market

Where to eat in Bali – Best restaurants in Gili Trawangan

Bali 14-Day Itinerary: Day 13 – Gili Air

While based in Gili Trawangan, you’ll have enough time to explore another Gili Island. In this case, we recommend visiting Gili Air, known as the prettiest of the group. To travel between Gili Trawangan and Gili Air, you can take one of the ferries that transport passengers between both islands. When it comes to private operators, there are several departures per hours, with the 20-minute trip costing between 100.000 and 200.000 Rps one-way (slightly more expensive if purchased online through the aforementioned websites). Alternatively, the public boat is much cheaper at 50.000 Rps, but there are only two daily departures in each direction, leaving Trawangan at 09h30 and 16h00, and returning from Gili Air at 08h15 and 15h00.

As expected, there’s not much else to do in Gili Air aside from enjoying the idyllic beaches, golden sands and turquoise waters – that’s what brought you here anyway! Just like in Gili T, you can rent a bike (50.000-60.000 Rps) and tour the entire island in less than 30 minutes, stopping wherever you like for a spontaneous dip. When it comes to things to do, and aside from the yoga retreats and cooking classes that you can also find in Bali, you can join a snorkeling/diving tour. These can take you swimming with turtles in the coral reefs near the shore or help you hit local popular diving spots, like the Underwater Statues of Gili Meno. Regardless, at the end of the day all you need to do is head back to Gili Trawangan for your last night in Indonesia.

Thirteenth day wrap-up:

  • Gili Air

Where to eat in Bali – Best restaurants in Gili Air

Bali 14-Day Itinerary: Day 14 – Back to Denpasar

And so your adventure in Bali has come to an end! Ahead lies a long (and probably pretty depressing) flight back home. However, before that, you’ll need to make your way back to the local airport in Denpasar, meaning you won’t have time for anything else, especially if your flight is scheduled to take off in the morning or early afternoon.

The vacation may be over, but the memories will last forever!

Fourteenth day wrap-up:

  • Journey back to Denpasar

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