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1. Bali Travel Guide

Bali, also known as the “Island of the Gods” or “The Last paradise”, is a Island located in Indonesia. It is deeply routed in Hindu traditions reflected by it’s many temples which host rituals and ceremonies all year round.

It has some insane natural beauty, it is easy to see why it is such a popular tourist destination. With stunning beaches with a gnarly surf culture, volcanic mountains and rice terraces that are a UNSECO world heritage site, Bali has a range of diverse and picturesque landscapes.

1Cover’s Bali Survival Guide tells you about cultural must-knows, visa requirements, how to get around, stay safe and much more!



2. The Best Of Bali


  • Sunset
  • See A Breathtaking Sunset

    There are some amazing sunsets to see in Bali so head to a relaxing spot with your camera in hand. Some of the best spots include Jimbaran Bay, The Rock Bar & Tanah Lot.

  • Rice Paddies
  • Live Like A Local In The Rice Paddies

    Whether you spend a week here or just a day trip the rice paddies of Bali will give you firsthand experience of how the locals really live.

  • Waves

  • Catch Some Waves

    Bali is known as one of the world’s number one surfing spots. There’s waves for everyone from beginners to the pros.

  • Eat
  • Eat Like The Balinese

    Don’t miss out big time on one of the best parts of Bali culture! Make sure you try Sate, Nasi Ayam and Nasi Campur and Betutu.

  • Temple
  • Visit A Temple

    There are thousands of temples in Bali. Must sees include Besakih (the mother temple), Ulun Danu Beratan and Uluwatu. 

3. Know Before You Go 

i. Visas & Entry

If you can’t get into Indonesia than your trip is over before it’s even begun. But never fear - when it comes to visas and entry here’s what you need to know:


Passport You’ll need at least 6 months validity on your passport or you won’t be allowed into Indonesia.

Visa Australians travelling to Indonesia must purchase a Visa on Arrival at the airport or online for $52.

Consulate If you are travelling to Bali you must pay the tourist levy, a fee of 150,000 rupiah (15AUD). Pay online on the Love Bali website.


Travel requirements may change at short notice so monitor media for up to date details.


Be careful what you bring into the country too - Indonesian customs allow you to bring in a max, per adult, of:

Alcohol Maximum 1 litre
of alcohol.


Cigarettes 200 cigarettes or 50 cigars or 100 grams of tobacco.


Perfume A reasonable amount of perfume.




iI. Sim Cards & Dialling Home 



Phoning home is pretty cheap when you’re in Indonesia. SIM cards are easy to purchase and the major national operators include:

Indosat  -  Telkomsel  -  XL  -  AXIS  -  Smart Telecom  -  Tri ”3”  -  Hutchison Telecommunications


Calling Australia From Indonesia


IDD code - 61 - Area Code - Land phone number.

IDD code - 61 - Nine digit mobile phone number.

IDD code - International Direct Dial code. Depending on your phone provider you will have a different code.

61 - Country Code of Australia.

Area code - 1 of the 19 area codes in Australia e.g. 02 = NSW and ACT region.



Calling Indonesia From Australia


0011 - 62 - Area Code - Land phone number.

0011 - 62 - 9, 10 or 11 Digit mobile number.


0011 - Exit code for Australia, and is needed for making any international call from Australia.

62 - ISD Code or Country Code of Indonesia.

Area code – 1 of the 25 area codes in Indonesia.

 Bali Important Phone Numbers

  • Siren Emergency Call Number


Police Police 110
or (0361) 751598

Tourist Police Tourist Police
 (0361) 155 4

Ambulance Ambulance 118 
or (0361) 257550

Fire Brigade Fire Brigade

Taxi Bali Taxi
 (0361) 701111

Tourism Bali Government Tourism Office   (0361) 222387




iII. At The Airport 


You have three options to get yourself from Ngurah Rai airport to your accommodation. 


Metered Taxi 

Outside Of Airport

If you leave the airport you can flag down a metered taxi, but make sure you pick a Bluebird. More details on taxis further down in the guide.



Some hotels offer a shuttle service from the airport right to your hotel doorstep. This service is the most convenient of them all, so check if your hotel offers it when booking your accommodation.  Some shuttles to your hotel can cost a fee (payable directly to the hotel).

Ngurah Rai 

Airport Taxi

The only taxi service that operate out of the airport. They have a service counter located just outside of the arrivals hall (when you exit arrivals turn right). Let the attendant know where you’re going, pay the fare and proceed to the taxi with the receipt. The rates are fixed and this option usually works out to be the cheapest.


Top Tip: 

Taxi drivers wear blue patterned shirts. Anyone
else who offers to help youwith your bags will ask to be paid for assisting you and may not be a taxi.




iV. Money 


Money Exchanges 

Always check the calculations and know what you’re owed before handing over any money.


What To Do At Money Exchanges

  • Be cautious when using remote money exchanges, opt for ones in busy areas.
  • Only use a money changer if the sign says “authorised”, check it's a real sign.
  • Money changers with an advertised rate which is better than any other in that area are to be avoided (If the rate is too high it’s probably too good to be true).



  • Stay focused and don’t allow anyone to distract you during the transaction, or you may find yourself short changed.
  • Avoid any smaller denominations than 50,000 or 100,000 notes (beware if they say they only have small notes).
  • Don’t allow anyone to touch your rupiah once you have counted it and are sure it’s right, keep your eyes on the prize.



v. Adventure Activities 


There are lots of adventure activities you can undertake in Bali, like white-water rafting, surfingscuba diving, cycling, fishing just to name a few.

Take the right precautions, always get travel insurance and make sure you’re covered for any activities you plan to take part in.


Some Activities That Are Covered

Zip line

Zip line

Wind surfing


Stand up paddle  board

Stand Up Paddle Boarding



Gorge Walking

Gorge walking











Some Activities That Are Not Covered

(By Pretty Much Any Insurer Because Of The Risk!):

Base jumping


Professional Sport




Hang gliding


Open Water Sailing

Open water sailing





*Without an Australian licence.

Riding a scooter?

Watch the video to learn more about travel insurance restrictions and conditions when riding a scooter overseas.



4. Is Bali Safe? 

i. Australian Government Travel Warnings

The Australian government issue travel warnings for destinations around the world depending on the safety issues at hand, they can be found at the Smart Traveller website. In general, Indonesia is a safe country to visit and Bali is known as a safe region however, a high degree of caution is advised by the due to security risks. When travelling take any official warnings seriously and follow advise of authorities.


Stats and Facts

No matter where you travel, keep your wits about. Things aren’t always perfect in paradise. There is an ongoing risk of terrorist attack in Indonesia. Be alert to possible threats and follow the advice of local authorities. Popular tourist areas may be the target of terrorist attacks. While the chance of this happening to you is small, it is important to know about.


Theft Overall, crime in Bali is low, however petty crime (as well as vehicle thefts) do happen and sometimes violence is used. The most common vehicle stolen is motorcycles.



  • Public protests and events that draw large groups of people occur regularly and can turn violent with little notice. Expect traffic delays and restricted access to locations if there are protests. Avoid protests and demonstrations and monitor local media for the latest updates.


Mugging There has been an increase in reports of violent crime in Bali. This includes muggings and street robberies involving tourists in the Kuta area. Thieves on motorcycles may snatch handbags and backpacks from pedestrians.


Drink Spiking Drink spiking and assaults can occur. Look out for your friends when out on the town, watch your drinks and be aware of your surroundings. 



iI. How To Avoid Methanol Poisoning 


Methanol poisoning is a concern in Bali. Methanol is a chemically simple form of alcohol, it is found in home-brewed alcohol (also known as Arak) that hasn't been distilled properly. It can be very dangerous and potentially fatal if not treated quickly. If you suspect you have it, go to hospital to get treatment which is usually ethanol (properly brewed alcohol) or fomepizole. Other treatments may also be needed depending on how much was consumed.



Beware Of Arak

Arak is essential homebrewed alcohol and if distilled incorrectly it can contain methanol. Even the official stuff can be deadly.



Avoid Spirits

This includes cocktails. If you are going to drink spirits buy the whole bottle of a brand you know, make sure it’s sealed, and open it yourself to share with friends.



Know The Symptoms 

The symptoms of methanol poisoning include headaches, dizziness, amnesia and drowsiness; as well as nausea, vomiting, diarrhoea, blurred vision and hallucinations. If you feel any of these or notice your friends experiencing them go to hospital ASAP!




iII. Taxis In Bali

There are two types of taxis in Bali - the Bluebird taxis
(the real deal), and the not so good ones. If you’re a fan
of a metered cab go for a Bluebird – they’re the reputable ones. 
If you’re more of a free spirit you can get in an unnamed car
– but you may not know how much it’ll cost and you might pay more than you bargained for.



Top Tip:

If you are planning on seeing lots of Bali you could always consider hiring a personal driver which are affordable and can be more reliable than taxis.

Getting A Taxi In Bali


iV. Families In Bali


Bali is a great place to travel with the tots! With heaps of family friendly resorts, beaches left, right and centre and more activities than your heart desires, you’ll be asking yourself why you haven’t gone before.

Travelling as a family means you'll have to be more organised. Follow our family friendly tips to make your holiday easy and breezy!

Family Friendly Tips:


Family Essentials

You can get fresh milk, nappies and toiletries in supermarkets. Some have baby formula but to be safe it’s best to bring your own from home.


Unfenced Swimming Pools

Some villas may not have pool fences so be sure to check this when booking your accommodation.



Some hotel balconies can be damaged or have low railings that children can climb. 



Be Careful With Tap Water

Prepare your kids beforehand by letting them know that they can’t drink the tap water – including in the bath or shower.


Consider Taking A Stroller

You might consider taking a stroller with large wheels for the beaches and un-even footpaths.

Baby Seat

Taxis Don’t Have Car Seats

Best to research beforehand and find a private driver or a company you can hire one from. You could also take one from home.


Kid Swinging

Resorts Have Kids Clubs

With dedicated playgrounds, pools and fun activities for the kids to do.

High Chairs

Highchairs Are Rare

A pram will come in handy during meals at restaurants and cafes.


Balinese People Love Kids 

Staff at restaurants will often pick up your kids and give them a lot of attention.


Breastfeeding Is It Okay To Breastfeed In Public?

Balinese women breastfeed in public, so it is safe to do so. Just use discretion, you could take a light weight shawl to cover yourself.



Stroller Is It Safe To Hire A Nanny In Bali?

Many parents take advantage of hiring a nanny in Bali so they can have a more relaxing holiday (and enjoy time off from the kids). If you take the right precautions it can be a safe and a perfectly rewarding experience for you and your kids.

Top Tip:

Bring colourful water bottles to refill for the kids. That way they will always remember that they can only drink water from this bottle.


Tips To Finding A Good Nanny 

Loudspeaker Through word of mouth. Ask friends or the hotel you are staying at for a recommendation.

Speech bubbles Do they speak English well? – this is important so they can communicate with your kids

First Aid Ensure they have had CPR and first aid training. Can they swim?

Children Inquire into their experience – how many years have they been a nanny? 

Flower How would they react to certain situations – Allergies?  Emergency situations?

Cash As a rough guide Nanny’s cost about $66 AU for a 12 hour day, some places charge more. 


5. Street Smarts 

Getting scammed can happen anywhere, but when you’re a tourist in a new place you’re often a prime target for scams. Read up on the scams you need to know about and you should be A-OK!



1 Police

There have been instances of police and officials or people posing as police taking bribes when you have "broken the law" for example by speeding. To avoid any incidents, always wear a helmet when riding a motorcycle and make sure you have the correct license with you.

Street Vendor

2 On The Streets

While exploring you may be offered endless deals ...some will be good value, some will not!

Busy locations like Kuta and Semiyak are more likely areas for scams. If someone offers you something you don't want, politely decline and move on.  


3 Shopping

You can get virtually anything when shopping in Bali, from handmade masks, to local art, antique furniture and delicate jewellery. Ask your accommodation staff how much certain items should cost so you don't get overcharged by sellers


4 Beggars

You may come across people asking for money, whether you choose to give them any or not, always do so politely. Beware of your surroundings and don't go off the beaten track because you're being told it's a "good idea." 



5 Temples

Seeing the ancient temples in Bali is at the top of the to-do list when visiting Indonesia. Be careful when you enter as sometimes people not associated with the temple stand outside and demand entrance money. Always go forward and check if there is an official ticket window first to pay at.


6 Surfboard Hire

Water lovers and gnarly surf addicts unite in Bali! If you didn't BYO board you may notice people on the beach offering surfboards to hire. A good tip here is to check the board before you rush off into the water. Many have been damaged and have been glued back together.


7 Pickpockets

Be careful in places where personal space is basically non-existent. The closer people are to you the easier it is for them to steal out of your pockets. Watch out for sellers who crowd you or people who force you to squeeze past them. The best way is to have pockets with zippers or keep your hands in your pockets.


Top Tip:

Humour and a cheeky smile can get you a long way in life, and it can get you a long way when bargaining in Bali too! Haggle in markets and street shops.



6. Looking After Yourself

i. Bali Belly


1 Can I Eat The Street Food?Street Vendor

Enjoying exotic cuisines is a huge part any travel experience. Avoiding local food, especially in Bali, means seriously short-changing your tastebuds. Feel free to indulge. Head to stalls with big crowds, a high turnover of fresh food and lots of locals.
Choose dishes cooked to order, rather than pre-prepared, skip raw salads and opt for fruits and veg that can be peeled rather than washed. 


2 Can I Drink The Water?Water

While you’re in Bali you shouldn’t drink water out of the tap. Stick to bottled water and canned drinks, and avoid ice in
your drinks if it’s made from tap water. Many travellers don’t even use the tap water to brush their teeth.



How to Avoid Bali Belly

Washing hands Wash your hands regularly to eliminate any bacteria. Take hand sanitiser to use on the go.


Fruit and vegetable Avoid using tap water to wash your fruit and vegetables.


Bottle Drink bottled water, and use it to brush your teeth.


Kettle Boil tap water for at least five minutes before drinking it.


Food to try!

Dishes to try include: babi guling (suckling pig), bebek betutu (slow cooked duck) or sate lembat (Bali’s take on satay)


Tattooed man

iI. Is a tattoo in bali a good idea?



If you plan on getting a tattoo while on your holiday, there are a few risks that you should consider. Generally speaking, if you go to a reputable tattoo parlour that is clean and safe you should have no worries.  It is important to keep in mind tattoos are open wounds while they are healing so if you get a tattoo, you should avoid going in the sea or any pools and keep it our of the sun, especially while it is fresh.

The general standards for tattoo shops may not be the same as back home so keep an eye out for a few key things​​​:

  • Is the general appearance of the shop clean? Does it look sanitary? If not then maybe this isn’t the place to get a tattoo.
  • Did they use brand new clean needle? If you are worried, ask for them to use a fresh needle and get them to open it in front of you.
  • Are they using disposable gloves? Anyone involved in your tattoo, whether the artist or his/her’s assistant must maintain clean hands and wear disposable gloves to avoid contamination. Gloves will protect both parties from the transfer of any potentially bad infections or diseases. The area you are getting your tattoo should also be cling wrapped and you should watch that they are using a brand new razor for your tattoo.
  • Do you feel comfortable? Your artist should help you feel at home and safe during the process. If at any point you feel unsafe or like you are making a bad choice, simply ask them to stop, if you need to, settle your bill and walk away.


Black Henna Tattoos

Temporary black henna tattoos are also common in Bali. However, many people have severe allergic reactions to black henna. Unlike natural henna, black henna contains an additive known as paraphenylenediamine (PPD), which is a dangerous chemical. The reactions it causes can range from minor irritations such as itching to severe blisters and scars. Sometimes kerosene or petrol is also added which can increase sensitivity and cause irritants. If you do decide to get a henna tattoo, opt for natural red henna, it is far less likely to cause a reaction.




iII. Dengue Fever

Dengue fever is viral disease spread by mosquitos, it’s usually not fatal but can cause some symptoms that you probably won’t want ruining your holiday.

Symptoms may be mild and flu like but in some cases have developed into more severe forms of the disease.

The highest incidence of reported cases of dengue fever in Bali occur in the rainy season which runs from October to April.

There is no specific treatment and no vaccine. Seek medical attention immediately if you think you’ve contracted the disease.


Pest Control

How To Avoid Being Bitten

  • Cover Up!
    Long sleeved shirts, long pants and long socks are all your friends. Spray repellent on them if you’re heading outside near dawn and dusk and before you go to bed.
  • Use Mosquito Repellent.
    As much as you can. The ones with DEET as a major ingredient work the best.
  • Dark Colours And Strong Smells Attract Mosquitos.
    Avoid perfumes and strong aftershave and wear lighter colours if possible.
  • Blood Transfusions.
    Most blood in Thailand is screened for disease such as HIV but not all. If you so happen to need a blood transfusion while away make sure it is from a clinic that screen their blood.


7. Mother Nature

i. Natural Disasters

Indonesia is located in what is known as the “Ring of Fire” – which is an area with lots of tectonic activity.

This means tsunamis, earthquakes, floods and volcanic eruptions! All sounds pretty scary right? Well never fear, while these kind of disasters do happen in Bali, extreme disasters aren’t very common.

If there is a natural disaster: keep you passport in a waterproof bag, stay in contact with family and friends, and always listen to local advice.



Many of Indonesia’s volcanoes are active and can erupt without warning. Volcanic and seismic activity may continue for some time. Adhere to exclusion zones around volcanoes, which can change at short notice. 

Volcanic ash clouds have caused disruptions to airports and flights between Australia and Bali. Check with your airline in the case of volcanic ash clouds before departing for the airport.

Also make sure you check 1Cover's Travel Alerts before you book. 



Strong earthquakes can occur anywhere in Indonesia due to the tectonic activity.

  • If an earthquake occurs it can trigger a tsunami or mudslide.
  • In the event of an earthquake protect yourself and follow the direction of local authorities.
  • Get to higher ground if there is suspicion of a quake out at sea.



Tourists hot spots like Kuta, Tanjung Benoa, and Sanur – are in low-lying areas that may be easily swamped if a tsunami occurs.

  • A tsunami ready system is in effect in Bali. Which means there is a siren that is activated in the case of an imminent tsunami. As well as red zones (high-risk areas) and yellow zones (lower likelihood of being swamped).
  • Speak to your hotel about their tsunami procedures.
  • If the sirens are activated leave the red zones immediately.
  • If an earthquake strikes get away from the beach, even if the siren hasn’t been activated.
  • If you can’t get to a yellow zone when the siren is alarmed - get to your nearest vertical evacuation centre.



  • Flooding and mudslides are common in Indonesia during the wet season - October to March.
  • Travel outside of the wet season to avoid flooding. Bali isn’t usually as badly effected as other parts of Indonesia though.
  • An average day during the rainy season will see at least one downpour. Sometimes it can be pretty heavy and result in flooding.
  • If you do decide to visit in the rainy reason always carry around a poncho or raincoat.
  • Dangerous flooding can occur in areas where heavy down pours are partnered with poor drainage. So be aware of this if you plan to drive a car as roads may become unsafe.


Strong sun

  • We know Australia is pretty balmy, but if you didn’t know already…Bali is HOT! Sunburn can be horrendous on a holiday, and can potentially ruin it if you end up with sunstroke. At the risk of sounding like your mother our advice is:

sunscreen Use a sunscreen with at least 30 SPF.


Bottle Always carry water, heatstroke is not fun.


Clock Spend less time in the sun during 10am and 3pm when the sun is at its hottest.

iI. Beaches


Bali has some amazing beaches which are perfect for swimming, surfing or just laying around on. 

The majority of beaches are not patrolled by lifeguards and can be very dangerous. Here is our guide to beach safety. 








Top Tips
Geger Beach





Located near the Grand Hyatt and St Regis Hotels, you can use this beach at any time (without staying at the hotels).

Sanur Beach






  Along the beachfront is a 7km wakway great for early morning walks, bike rides or to simply check out the view.
Kuta Beach







Waves here are big and the ocean currents are strong, so if you're a keen surfer or an Olympic medal swimmer then this should suit you!
Seminyak Beach







This beach is quieter and known as the more upmarket beach - so head here if you want a more 'chilled out' vibe.
Blue Ocean Beach







Blue Ocean Beach comes alive at night, and is lined with bars, restaurants and Bali's biggest nightclub, DoubleSix.
Jimbaren Beach




  Amazing place to watch a sunset with a cocktail in hand or for taking a dip in the ocean on a hot Bali day.


Flags At The Beach 

When it comes to safety on the beaches there are a few things to look out for:

Red Flags

If you see red flags on a beach don’t swim there, as they indicate dangerous currents and rips.

Yellow And Red Flags

These flags mean lifeguards patrol the beach and are the safest to swim on. 

No Flags

This means no lifeguards but are potentially safer than red flagged beaches. 









III. Stray Animals 

Stray animals like dogs, cats and monkeys (believe it or not) should all be avoided in Bali, and in the rest of Indonesia.




Rabies is prevalent in Bali and can be contracted through being bitten by an infected animal or if an animal’s saliva gets directly into your eyes, nose, mouth, or broken skin. Our tip is to get vaccinated before your trip if you plan to spend a lot of time outdoors or around animals. Don't pet stray animals if you can help it.

First Aid


Bites & Scratches

If bitten or scratched by any animal you should immediately wash the wound thoroughly and seek urgent medical attention. You may need to take antibiotics for high-risk wounds so ensure you are checked by a doctor as soon as possible.



Macaque Monkeys

Avoid macaque monkeys, even in tourist areas where you are encouraged to touch or go near them. They can steal things from you or attack you. Don’t smile at them as they see a show of teeth as aggression, don’t grab something they are holding as they may bite you, and don’t show them any fear. We know they look ever so cute, but don't say we didn't warn you.



8. What To Do In An Emergency 

i. What Do I Do If I Lose My Passport?

Your passport is your ticket to ride so try not to lose it down the back of a couch, or leave it in the back of a taxi. Follow these handy steps if you do lose your passport. 




Look In The Last Place You Left It!

Seems simple right? But sometimes your passport may have been left at the last place you stayed so call the hotel.



Report It To The Government

If you are unable to find it after searching far and wide (or you know for a fact it was stolen) then you need to report it to the government.



Prepare Documents To Get A New Passport

Things you will need to do to get a replacement passport include: an application form, photos and possibly booking an interview.



Report To The Police Within 24 Hours

Of it occurring. Ensure you get a police report documenting the loss or theft. You will need this report to make a travel insurance claim.



Call Your Travel Insurance Company

To report the claim as soon as you can. That way you can confirm cover and seek advice.


Important Contacts

Passport Australian Passport Information Service
Australian Passport Office



iI. What To Do If I Have A Medical Emergency?


If something serious happens and you find yourself severely sick or injured you’re going to need to get to a hospital, and fast. Always make yourself aware of your nearest hospital, just in case. Hospitals in Bali deliver great standards of care. Many hospital and clinic staff speak English, and have all the usual infrastructure like emergency departments, air ambulances and specialist clinics.


hospital Call 118 for an ambulance or 112 for all other emergencies.

stethoscope For medical claims you will need a doctor’s report so don’t forget to get this.

smile The Balinese are always ready to help so if you are in an emergency don't hesitate to ask for help.


hospital Siloam Public Hospital Kuta, Badung Regency


airplane Ngurah Rai International Airport 
Jalan Raya Gusti Ngurah Rai, 80362

Consulate Australian Consulate-General
Jalan Tantular No. 32, Renon, 80234


Hospital BIMC Hospital Nusa Dua - Kawasan BTDC Blok D, Nusa Dua, Bali 80363

Policeman Bali Tourist Police
Jl. Kartika, Kuta, Kabupaten Badung, 80361

Hospital BIMC Hospital Kuta 
Jl. By Pass Ngurah Rai, Kuta, Kabupaten Badung 




iII. What To Do If You're Robbed Overseas




Keep Your Cool

Don’t panic (and don’t fight back if you are aware of the robbery). Your camera isn’t worth as much as your life so best not to risk it.



Get Help

Contact your embassy or high commission office to get assistance if needed, such as if you have troubles with the local police.



Report Stolen Keys

Report stolen keys to your hotel. Replacement keys and locks may need to be arranged.


Credit Cards

Cancel Cards

Cancel all credit cards and report them stolen to your bank.



Police Station

Go To The Police

Find the nearest police station and report the incident, and obtain a police report within 24 hours.



Transfer Some Cash

If all your cash and access to money was stolen you can arrange for a money transfer from someone back home.



Speak To 1Cover

If you need to replace items such as your beloved camera speak to your insurance company to find out what is covered.


Thumbs Up

Stay Positive

Last but not least stay positive. Theft can happen to even the savviest of travellers.

Bali crown

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