Ubud Kintamani Tour

Barong is a lion-like creature and character in the mythology of Bali, Indonesia. He is the king of the spirits, leader of the hosts of good, and enemy of Rangda, the demon queen and mother of all spirit guarders in the mythological traditions of Bali. The battle between Barong and Rangda is featured in Barong dance to represent the eternal battle between good and evil.

On the other hand, Rangda is Barong’s opposite. While Barong represents good, Rangda represents evil. Rangda is known as a demon queen, the incarnation of Calon Arang, the legendary witch that wreaked havoc in ancient Java during the reign of Airlangga in the 10th century. It is said that Calon Arang was a widow, powerful in black magic, who often damaged farmer’s crops and caused disease to come. She had a girl, named Ratna Manggali, who, though beautiful, could not get a husband because people were afraid of her mother. Because of the difficulties faced by her daughter, Calon Arang was angry and she intended to take revenge by kidnapping a young girl. She brought the girl to a temple to be sacrificed to the goddess Durga. The next day, a great flood engulfed the village and many people died. Disease also appeared.

King Airlangga, who had heard of this matter, then asked for his advisor, Empu Bharada, to deal with this problem. Empu Bharada then sent his disciple, Empu Bahula, to be married to Ratna. Both were married with a huge feast that lasted seven days and seven nights, and the situation returned to normal. Calon Arang had a book that contained magic incantations. One day, this book was found by Empu Bahula, who turned it over to Empu Bharada. As soon as Calon Arang knew that the book had been stolen, she became angry and decided to fight Empu Bharada. Without the help of Durga, Calon Arang was defeated. Since she was defeated, the village was safe from the threat of Calon Arang’s black magic.

Tirta Empul

Tirta Empul temple (Indonesian: Pura Tirta Empul) is a Hindu Balinese water templelocated near the town of Tampaksiring, Bali, Indonesia. The temple compound consists of a petirtaan or bathing structure, famous for its holy spring water, where Balinese Hindus go to for ritual purification. The temple pond has a spring which gives out fresh water regularly, which Balinese Hindus consider to be holy or amritha.[1] Tirta Empul means Holy Spring in Balinese.
Tirta Empul Temple was founded around a large water spring in 962 A.D. during the Warmadewa dynasty (10th-14th centuries). The name of the temple comes from the ground water source named “Tirta Empul”. The spring is the source of the Pakerisanriver.[2] The temple is divided into three sections: Jaba Pura (front yard), Jaba Tengah (central yard) and Jeroan (inner yard). Jaba Tengah contains 2 pools with 30 showers which are named accordingly: Pengelukatan, Pebersihan and Sudamala dan Pancuran Cetik (poison).

Kintamani

is a village on the western edge of the larger caldera wall of Gunung Batur in Bali, Indonesia. It is on the same north-south road as Penelokan and has been used as a stopping place to view the Gunung Batur region. Kintamani is also known for Pura Tuluk Biyu’s 1,000-year-old “Rites of Peace” stone tablets and the Kintamani dog.[1] It is situated next to Mount Batur.

Tegallalang Rice Terraces
i
n Ubud is famous for its beautiful scenes of rice paddies involving the subak (traditional Balinese cooperative irrigation system), which according to history, was passed down by a revered holy man named Rsi Markandeya in the eighth century. Tegallalang forms the three most splendid terraced landscapes in Ubud’s shared region, with the others being in the villages of Pejeng and Campuhan. The Tegallalang rice terraces alone offers a scenic outlook that spreads down before you and away to the rice paddies on the slopes across the valley. The high roadside location is cool and breezy and it is a well-known spot for tourists to stop and take photos. Painters and and there are numerous art kiosks and cafes near the ledge offering their ware.

The lotus pond of Pura Taman Saraswati.
Pura Taman Saraswati, officially Pura Taman Kemuda Saraswati, is a Balinese Hindu temple in Ubud, Bali, Indonesia. The pura is dedicated to the goddess Sarasvati. Pura Taman Saraswati is notable for its lotus pond. Pura Taman Saraswati was designed by I Gusti Nyoman Lempad following a commission by the Prince of Ubud Cokorda Gede Agung Sukawati. I Gusti Nyoman Lempad was a well known Balinese sculptor and undagi (Balinese architect for ritual paraphernalia e.g. cremation towers and wooden sarcophagi). I Gusti Nyoman Lempad arrived in Ubud after moving away from the royal court of Blahbatuh, following a serious disagreement which provokes the wrath of the King of Blahbatuh. In Ubud, he was employed by the Sukawati royal family and built several palaces and temples in Ubud and the neighboring villages.[1]Construction of Pura Taman Saraswati started in 1951 and was completed in 1952. The pura is dedicated to Sarasvati, the Hindu deity of learning, literature and art.

Ubud Palace
The Ubud Palace, officially Puri Saren Agung, is a historical building complex situated in Ubud, Gianyar Regency of Bali, Indonesia.The palace was the official residence of the royal family of Ubud. It was on his travels that Rsi Markaneya received a divine revelation that in Bali he was to bury five precious metals on a mountain slope where the mother temple of Besakih now stands today. Along with a group of followers, Rsi Markaneya was magnetically attracted to a destination located in the central foothills of the island that radiated light and energy. This place was Campuhan in Ubud at a junction in the Wos River and it was here that he felt compelled to build a temple by the name of Pura Gunung lebah. The colorful baskets stacked all the way up…

Ubud market
is located at the junction of Jalan Raya and Jalan Monkey Forest across the street from the Royal Palace and temple. Every day before sunrise the local people of Ubud gather at the morning market to buy their daily groceries, offerings, cakes and clothes.Later in the morning, the market transforms itself into the Ubud traditional art market where travellers can find all the things he or she can imagine: masks, bags, rattan-goods, paintings and plenty of other arts and crafts.

Regular Tours Price :

IDR. 550.000/car ( 1 till 6 person included)
IDR. 1.050.000/minibus ( 1 till 12 person ) included + tour guide
IDR. 1.350.000/minibus ( 1 till 17 person ) included + tour guide
IDR. 2.350.000/bus ( 1 till 30 person ) included + tour guide

Inclusive Tours Price :

IDR. 575.000/person
Note : For Inclusive Price is minimum Booking 2 Person
Inclusion : Private Car / Minibus / Bus + Petrol + English Speaking Driver + Entrance Fee + Ticket Barong Dance Performance + Lunch Indonesian Food + Mineral Water + Free Coffee Luwak

Area Covered for Pick Up :

Seminyak, Legian, Kuta, Nusa Dua, Jimbaran, Sanur, Ubud, Denpasar, Benoa Harbour, Airport

Please contact us for pick up in different area

Note :

  • The price already include with 21% Government tax and Services
  • Get special price for group booking
  • Regular Tours Price : is a Bali day tours price without include lunch and entrance fee, you need to pay by your own self
  • Inclusive Tours Price : is a Bali day tours price with include lunch and entrance fee
  • The tour is Private Tours, means there is no other participant, just only you and your companion
  • The Tour will assist by English Speaking Tours Driver
  • Tour Guide can be requested, contact us if you want to request Tour Guide during the trip
  • Time and Tourism site is subject to change based on your request.
  • Use contact form provide to send us message, asking information or make tour booking request.

Terms Payment

  • Payment is Cash Payment
  • Payment is on the day itself with our driver
  • Payment with other currency will convert based on daily exchange rate
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