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Nominated for designation as a UNESCO World Heritage site, Jatiluwih offers a beautiful view of contoured rice terraces irrigated using an impressive communal water system developed by Balinese farmers. The scenic drive through the quaint villages...more
All reviews rice terraces unesco site paddy fields fried rice small fee day trip long drive take your time entrance fee fresh air nice view tabanan regency worth the trip beautiful scenery take photos visit this place tanah lot
The rice terraces are huge and amazing, so many photo opportunities, you will not be disappointed.
Takes a fair old while to hike around the long walk, so e opted for the shorter walk today as we already had a busy schedule.
There are some...More
We chose to track on the smallest 1.5km path with our 4 & 9 yr kids. The view was awesome. A lot of photo points on the way. Even the track had some kind of light carvings/art like fish etc. The weather and kool air...More
I've seen rice fields all over Asia but I must say that this was the most interesting area I've been to. We learned about their special irrigation system and spent about an hour walking thru the fields, watching the workers and looking at the scenery....More
Although you may have felt like you have seen plenty of rice in Bali already, Jatiluwih truly unique and is a must go! The rice fields carved through the hills go on for as far as the eye can see. It is a very well...More
There are a lot of rice fields on Bali which are more popular than this one among tourist and tourist guides because of distance. To get to Jatiluwih you need to spend some time... but it’s totally worth it. This place looks amazing from every...More
We visited here with a friend that lived in the area and walked the long route - definitely worth it! Most tourists stick to the short red route so as soon as we went off this path onto the longer ones we had the place...More
Stunning, stunning, stunning....and i could keep repeating it 100 times to get the minimum words but that's true.
The place is awesome, it's green, cultural, educative and even protected by UNICEF.
Walking among those fields are free, unless you hire a tour guide, therefore, I...More