Bali holiday for solo travellers

“Designed specifically for solo travellers, this small group holiday explores Bali’s cultural and natural highlights over nine fun-filled days.”


Ubud | Sideman | Mt Batur | Lovina | Bali Barat National Park | Snorkelling on Menjangan Island reef | Banjar Hot Springs | Bedugul | Bali Botanical Gardens | Pura Ulun Danu Bratan | Sanur

Description of Bali holiday for solo travellers

On this nine day Bali holiday for solo travellers you’ll discover Indonesia’s most beautiful island escape, along with a small group of like minded travellers and local guides. Bali makes an idyllic getaway, thanks to its sublime beaches, lively coral reefs, vibrant green rice fields and simmering volcanoes, not to mention its characterful villages and rich local culture.

On your journey you’ll get to experience the best the island has to offer - hiking the slopes of smouldering Mt Batur, exploring the vibrant underwater landscape in Bali Barat National Park, eating incredible Balinese food, and getting your zen on at Pulu Ulun Danu Bratan - a peaceful Hindu-Buddhist lake temple.

Getting to know the local people will make your holiday all the more memorable. During this trip, you’ll stay in small and locally owned hotels and guesthouses to ensure that as much of your money as possible goes into the local economy.

Travel Team

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16 Nov 2020
excluding flights
7 spaces left
Click here to enquire about or book the 16 Nov 2020 departure
14 Dec 2020
excluding flights
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Responsible tourism

As the pioneers of responsible tourism, we screen every trip so you can travel knowing your holiday will help support conservation and local people.

Travel is an opportunity to experience different cultures, meet new people, taste weird and wonderful foods and – for many – get close to local wildlife. We actively discourage our travellers from participating in any activities that exploit wild, domestic or working animals. In Bali, it’s fairly common to see “Kopi Luwak” or “civet coffee” being sold. Civets are small, nocturnal mammals that are native to Bali and other parts of Asia. The coffee they help to create – by eating and excreting coffee beans, which are then collected and cleaned – has become increasingly popular. Sadly, this has encouraged a cruel trade and farming of these beautiful animals. All our leaders strongly discourage passengers from engaging in this trade, by not visiting farms or buying these coffee beans. We hope to encourage discussion and educate travellers about this sad trade whilst in Bali.

We believe wild animals should be viewed – without contact or interaction – doing what they do best: living in the wild. Unfortunately, in Bali it’s common to see snakes, monkeys and even owls being used as tourist gimmicks to pose for photos with. Our group leaders will always explain why we don’t support animal exploitation and avoid such activities on our trips.

When visiting fragile environments, remote areas and national parks, we operate a “take in, take back out” system. To reduce single-use plastics on our trips we often provide reusable bags, encourage the use of reusable drinking bottles and are working to increase access to places to refill them. On this tour everyone is given a canvas bag to use to encourage them to say “no” to plastic bags in shops they may visit.

The Impacts of this Trip

We have been an established tour operator in Bali for over 10 years and our fabulous local leaders have forged long standing and close relationships with many Balinese people. Due to the continued relationship many of our local friends invite us into their homes to share in a traditional Balinese feast, not only providing additional income for the respective families, but giving you a truly unique insight into Balinese culinary delights and importantly, Balinese familial culture.

During this trip, we stay in small locally owned accommodation to help provide increased income to the local economy and step by step we have been working with our local friends to improve environmental awareness.

We are very proud as a company to see our Balinese friends grow with our business. Dewa Ketut, our transport man in Bali is a great example of this. Through our relationship with Dewa he has been able to develop his business from one leased minivan, to his personal fleet of 5 new minivans, and with continued support he now employs a staff of 5.

Our support of the local culture and peoples of Bali spreads it wings over many spectacular destinations. We choose local guides from various villages to help them develop their guiding and English skills, to watch their confidence grow as they mature their talents is truly rewarding. We encourage passengers to assist in the preservation of regional traditions such as the Genyek dance, Megi Bung feasting, and songket weaving.


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