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Day 1 Arrival
Upon arrival at Denpasar International Airport, our tour guide will meet you and transfer you to the hotel. Rest of day is free at own leisure. Overnight stay in hotel in Bali
Day 2 Water-sport Activities – Sunset Uluwatu Tour 
At your convenience time, you will be picked up at the hotel and transfer to Tanjung Benoa beach. Here, you will enjoy the water sport activities such as parasailing, jet-ski, and banana boat ride. Then follow by sunset tour to Uluwatu. This special Bali sunset experience starts at 16.00. You will be driven to Uluwatu, a beautiful highland in the south of Bali. After 45 minutes drive, you will see the holy temple of Pura Uluwatu, an exquisite monument perched above the sea and situated on a headland at the westernmost tip of the peninsula. By 18.00 the epic Balinese Kecak dance performance starts. The performance tells the story of an eternal love tale between Rama and Shinta and the stunning sunset background will complement an unforgettable experience. End the day with a hearty fresh grilled seafood dinner at the Jimbaran bay. Transfer back to hotel. Overnight stay in hotel in Bali
Day 3 Experience Balinese Spa & Romantic Sunset Dinner Cruise 
At your convenience time, you will be picked up at the hotel and transfer to Anika Spa for enjoys 2 hours spa treatment. Get experience treatment from head to toe. First enjoy a foot bath followed with a short foot massage, then the relaxing massage over your body with selected of fragrance aroma massage oil, also face massage, body scrub, and body mask, finished by flower bath. Ginger tea will be served. Afterward return to the hotel for prepare the next program is enjoy the romantic sunset dinner cruise. There's no better way to spend a balmy tropical evening than on Bali Hai's evening Dinner Cruise around the Benoa Harbor. As the sun goes down set off on a relaxing cruise whilst enjoying a delicious international buffet dinner. Late afternoon, pick up at the hotel and drive to Benoa harbor. Upon boarding the vessel you are welcomed with a souvenir photo and a selection of canapés to enjoy as you wait for the vessel to depart. During dinner you will be entertained by traditional Batak singers on the main deck whilst taking in the cool night air, or if you prefer some quiet background music you may prefer to sit on the bridge deck. After dinner a colorful cabaret show begins on the main deck and is followed by DJ music which continues through until the end of the cruise. Return to the hotel. Overnight stay in hotel in Bali.
Day 4 Free day
Breakfast at the hotel Today is free at leisure or enjoy the optional tour, consult with your tour guide for the activities. Overnight stay in hotel in Bali.
Day 5 Departure 
Morning is free at leisure At the appropriate time you will be transferred to the airport for your flight onwards.
04 Nights Accommodation.
Daily Breakfast at Hotel.
Transfer and Tours with Private Air Conditioned car.
English speaking guide.
1x Morning Tour with HD regular vehicle at your disposal: Enjoy water sport activities at Tanjung Benoa (1x Parasailing, 1x Banana Boat and 1x Jet Ski is free at your convenient time), follow by HD Kecak Uluwatu Tour with Romantic BBQ Seafood Dinner at Jimbaran bay.
Welcome flower garland and mineral water upon arrival at the Airport.
1x 120 minutes Spa treatment by Anika Spa with return transfers.
1x Sunset Dinner Cruise at Bali Hai with transfers .
Airfare with Taxes.
BALI – The “island of gods." This paradise wasn't spared its deodorant-commercial-style cliché. For ages, this pearl of the Lesser Sunda islands, an Indonesian archipelago, has embodied the archetypal land of plenty: the natural splendor of its tropical landscapes, its dreamy white beaches, the tormented beauty of its Hindu temples, the friendly and tolerant reputation of its inhabitants. All of the necessary ingredients for the Garden of Eden brought together.
But this idyllic description may soon be a thing of the past. Bali is threatened to the point that it could soon be unrecognizable: the cumulated effects of mass tourism, frenzied consumption and an ecological disaster are forcing the most clear-sighted Balinese to sound the alarm.So is Bali over? “Yes, if you compare it to what it used to be,” is -- at the very least -- what many residents agree on. Indeed, paradises have no future: they are just fragile perfections in an imperfect world. And if you define them as the receptacles of a frozen past, they can only be victims of modernization. Bali, among other “paradises,” seems ill-equipped to resist the 21st century’s mutations.
The annual monsoon transforms Bali. Rain sweeps across slumbering volcanoes. Moss thickens on ancient temple walls. Rivers swell and flush their trash and frothing human waste into the sea off Kuta Beach, the island's most famous tourist attraction, where bacteria bloom and the water turns muddy with dead plankton. "It happens every year," shrugs Wayan Sumerta, a Kuta lifeguard, who sits with his love-struck Japanese girlfriend amid dunes of surf-tossed garbage. So why, in early March, did the Bali authorities warn tourists that swimming there for over 30 minutes could cause skin infections? The lifeguard tenderly strokes his girlfriend's naked leg. "I guess some people just have sensitive skin," he says.
Most of Bali's woes stem from a problem that rival resorts would love to have: too many tourists. In 2001, the island welcomed about 1.3 million foreign visitors. Ten years later — and despite bombings by Islamic extremists in 2002 and 2005 that killed 222 people, mostly Australian tourists — the island expects almost twice that number. And there are millions of Indonesian visitors too.
Hotels, shopping centers and restaurants are springing up everywhere to accommodate them. The cranes looming over Kuta are building at least three malls and a five-star hotel. But the less glamorous stuff — roads, power lines, sewers, parking spaces — often remains an afterthought. "The infrastructure is not keeping up with the development," says Ron Nomura, marketing director at the Bali Hotels Association. The island's lack of reservoirs, he says, is a case in point. "Can you believe there is this much rain and we don't have enough water
Indicators aren’t very encouraging: hundreds of hotels absorb a large part of the fresh water reserves. Each room in a four star hotel consumes 300 liters per day. “In 2015, Bali could face a drinkable water crisis,” says Wayan Suardana. Over a million tourists visited Bali in 2001, compared to approximately 2.5 million last year. All of this despite the 2002 terrorist attack by a small Islamist group that killed 202 people, including many Australians.
Each year, 700 hectares of land are converted into hotels, luxury residences for rich foreigners, or roads to improve the communication network of this 3.5 million inhabitants island. Each day, 13,000 cubic meters of trash are thrown into the public dumps, only half of which is recycled. Colossal traffic jams created by unchecked car growth congests many arteries: there are 13 % more cars every year, for a mere 2.28 % increase of roads suitable for motor vehicles.To try and control the impact of mass tourism on the local Hindu culture -- an exception in the mainly Muslim Indonesia -- authorities came up with a “great plan” aimed at passing an environmental protection law: a 150 meter mandatory minimal spacing between touristic resorts and the beach, no hotel less than five kilometers away from Hindu temples -- or puras as they are known -- and their intricate architecture.


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