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Located in Sekumpul village, these are is ones of Bali’s most spectacular natural attractions. Sekumpul means “group of” as it is actually a cluster of six to seven narrow cascades fed by two upland streams, the tallest being more than 50 metre high. There are less visited than others because you have to drive on a winding and steep mountain road and it is better to go with a guide who is actually used to this route. But it’s mostly because the path there requires a good deal of effort, getting down about three hundred (somewhat slippery) stairs and crossings streams. But this breathtaking waterfall hidden in the middle of our archipelago’s lush greenery is really worth seeing.
Twin Lake is located in Sukasada Village, Buleleng Regency, at an altitude of nearly 1 200 meters (4000 feet). It actually comprises two crater lakes : Lake Buyan (the bigger one, on the left) and Lake Tamblingan (smaller one, on the right), set within the caldera of extinct Bedugul volcano. They were a single lake until 1800 when a massive landslide separated them into two and now a narrow land bridge of about 2 kilometers divides them. The whole area is covered by pristine rainforest, sustained by the rich volcanic soil and a constant humidity. This results in a cooler climate that is very appreciated by the visitors who can escape the tropical heat of the seashore and the rice fields.
Pura Ulun Danu Beratan is a major temple lake in Bali, located on the shores of Lake Bratan, 1 200 meter above sea level, near the nothern mountains of Bedugul area. Built in 1633 the temple is used for offerings ceremony to the Balinese water, lake and river goddess Dewi Danu. There are four gates facing each of the four points of the compass. This is one of Bali’s most iconic sanctuary as the smooth reflective surface of the lake surrounding most of the temple’s base creates a unique floating impression, while the mountain range of the Bedugul region encircling the lake provides the temple with a scenic backdrop.