May 27, 2019
Here’s a glance tip if you confuse about what to do in Lovina Beach Bali. This article was compiled from many reliable sources that you could trackback from the links included.
First of all, if you feel in the middle of nowhere about Lovina Beach Bali, you could start this article from this point.
Lovina Beach is a coastal area on the northwestern side of the island of Bali, Indonesia. The coastal strip stretches from 5 km west of the city of Singaraja to 15 km west. Singaraja is the seat of Buleleng Regency. The Lovina area contains the small villages (from east to west) of Pemaron, Tukad Mungga, Anturan, Banyualit, Kalibukbuk, Kaliasem and Temukus. It is becoming more popular with tourists but remains far quieter than the tourist hotspots of the island's south side.
The area takes its name from a home owned by Pandji Tisna (1908-1978), a Regent of Buleleng and pioneer of tourism to Bali in the early 1950s.
Lovina’s black sand beaches are quite lovely and lend themselves well to exploration on foot at a leisurely pace. The sea is very calm here and is safe for swimming. The feeling on the beaches is one of laid-back tranquillity with small, colourfully decorated traditional outriggers called perahu dotted along the shoreline.
With as far as 80km from Ngurah Rai International Airport, you could reach this area by many transportation options avail in here. Bus service from Kuta, Sanur, Ubud, Candidasa and Padang Bai is the most affordable choice. Or you could choose to 3-hour drive from South of Bali on your own or personal driver.
Alright, then we go to first “What To Do in Lovina Beach Bali” list. ALLEZ!
There is no “Lovina” mentioned without “Dolphin” shouted.
Dolphin watching tours at Lovina Beach remain one of the main nature attractions of this quiet and laidback coastal town in North Bali. What this black sand beach lacks in features when compared to the beaches around the island’s south, it makes up for with its frequent sightings of dolphin pods that favour these calm waters. Back in the days, every sunrise, local fishermen in traditional outriggers set out for their daily catches in the bay, and so did the dolphins. Tickets vary, ranging from USD 14.50 (IDR 200,000) and USD 18 (IDR 250,000) per person, but mostly depending on the number of participants per trip. A boat seats up to five or six.
Located in the hills of Banjar district, about 10 km from Lovina Beach. Opened in 1970, this Bali’s largest Buddhist monastery is enriched with numerous meditation rooms, libraries and a magnificent replica of Borobudur temple.
This site is also a meditation place for Buddhist pilgrims during the holy day of Vesak or Asada. This important Buddhist observance is when the monastery grounds and mini Borobudur are at its most attractive with monks in procession. Proper attire as common in Balinese Hindu temple visits applies, namely a sarong and sash around the waist, which are available at the front office and free for use during your visit.
Lake Buyan and Lake Tamblingan, separated by a rainforest-covered hill, approximately one kilometre, there is a pool that is connected directly to the lake Buyan through a narrow canal. The community pool is called Telaga Aya. The two lakes are known as the Twin Lakes. This site is a great overview of the volcanic heart of Bali. Volcanoes have created and shaped this island, creating volcanic cones and lakes, and producing rich soils enabling a lush forest to grow. This lake is one of three twin lakes that formed in a large caldera. He was flanked by two other lakes, namely Lake Tamblingan in the west and Lake Bratan in the east. Lake Buyan (on the left here) is Bali’s second biggest lake, after Lake Batur while Tamblingan is the smallest lake on the island.
Lies 20.5 km southeast of Lovina beach, these twin lakes could be reached by car through Jalan Bangkiang Sidem for the fastest route.
Lake Buyan and Tamblingan the twin lakes dazzling the visitors due to its natural beauty is still very natural nuance quiet, and peaceful. Besides serving so beautiful scenery typical of other attractions in Bali, the lake is not contaminated. When visiting Lake Buyan and Tamblingan do hope you will be escorted around the lake by boat, for example, because it is not provided.
Located 5 km southwest of Lovina, this is an enchanting hot spring with stone carved mouths gushing water in a lush garden setting. The waters are naturally a very pleasing temperature and have a high sulfur content. The whole experience here is extremely therapeutic and cleansing. Changing rooms and lockers are provided on site. This is not a straightforward place to get to, and for that reason, it is often way less crowded than you would expect for such a lovely spot.
From the Seririt-Singaraja main route, a series of village routes up the hills of the Banjar district lead to an intersection with clear signposts to the hot springs. At the spring’s site entrance, a ticket office is adjacent to a parking space. Cars and coaches stop here, while motorcycles are permitted further access along the row of shops to a smaller parking space next to a roofed stone gate with signage that reads, "Permandian Air Panas" - ‘hot water bathing place’. The souvenir shops that line the route before the stone gate sell various items, from framed art, handicrafts, souvenirs, Bintang shirts to batiks and dyed cloths. The short pathway and bridge after the gate are by a small river, leading you to a further flight of steps. From here, the first smaller pools can easily be seen, where spouts gush onto visitors enjoying the soothing splashes. Further up the steps is a shop selling snacks and refreshments. The hot water springs complex comprises four main pool sections, with the largest and central bathing pool featuring a restaurant perched high above the northern side. Beside the restaurant are restrooms, lockers and changing rooms, and a spa and massage facility.
The coastal area of Pemuteran Bay in Bali’s northwest is not only a premier diving site but home to a renowned bio rock project, overseen by the Karang Lestari Foundation. The bay has the largest area of shallow coral reefs in Bali due to its calm waves year round. You can easily enjoy the views of spectacular coral reef growth near the coastline. Hotel and dive shop owners collaborated closely with the village to protect the area, and The Karang Lestari Project took off in June 2000, establishing the first coral nursery. Now, divers can enjoy expansive artificial reef gardens built over time, and even ‘adopt’ a coral with a structure built in their name.
Coral nurseries were built using the Electrolytic Mineral Accretion Technology, which provides unique advantages for restoring coral reefs. Corals grown on mineral accretion are exceptionally brightly coloured and rapidly growing and support dense fish populations. The coral nursery structures are made of welded construction steel bars, of around 1-centimetre diameter. They are built in a variety of shapes. The success of these structures in stimulating rapid coral growth was apparent within months, leading to requests to greatly expand the project. All structures are charged by power supplies located on the adjacent land.