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Nusa Lembongan is a small sized island one hour away by boat from mainland Bali. People living there follow the Hindu faith and are similar to the Balinese in any means. The island has become a kind of big beach resort with few opportunities for traveling experience. It is great though for relaxing, diving and snorkeling and other sea sports.
This island in which we go around in motorbike in one hour and a half has numerous white sand beaches. Its waves attract worldwide surfers. The island is ideal for bicycle and motorbike. Discovering the mangrove forest is a must, as the underground house (more than 100 square meters!), carved by the hand of one man, puppeteer, dancer and Hindou priest, who wanted to demonstrate, by his crazy work, the veracity of an Indian legend.
Visiting the small neighboring island, Nusa Ceningan, connected by an unforgettable bridge is also recommended. Last important point, birds are protected in Nusa Lembongan and it is pleasing to see them at any time during the walk. Furthermore this destination also satisfies experienced divers who can easily go on Nusa Penida's spots, among the most famous of Indonesian archipelago.
Angel’s Billabong is a spectacular rock formation on Nusa Penida island's southwestern cliff edges. It's nearby Pasih Uug (Broken Beach), another popular site with unique limestone formations. The naturally formed rock lagoon offers a scenic seascape. You can descend into its crystal-clear rock pools for a swim or a soak, but only during low tide. The rock pools are one of the must-sees for visitors to Nusa Penida. The island itself is famous for its beautiful cliffs and pristine coastlines. Both Angel's Billabong and Broken Beach are very popular sites here. However, you’ll most likely have this amazing natural infinity pool all to yourself on your visit.It’s a good idea to explore Broken Beach first nearby. Take in the splendour of its natural limestone arches over the blue waters. Then, head off to take a dip and perhaps a swim in the natural pools of Angel’s Billabong. Rented scooters are widely available from locals starting from around IDR 50,000 to 80,000 or USD 4-6. They're the best way of getting around to these far-reaches of the island. There are clear signposts along the dusty pathways that lead you to both sites. You'll need to take the trail from Broken Beach by foot. Take extra caution at all times when descending into Angel’s Billabong. Avoid going down if it’s a high tide. Don't attempt to swim there during these times – the otherworldly view is still worth a visit from the top. The waters from the open Indian Ocean are rough. The jagged rocks turn it into a treacherous combination (there have been fatal incidents in the past). If it happens to be low tide, carefully descend the sharp rocks. You can enjoy a dip in the crystal-clear pools amongst its jade seaweed-covered rocks. You can even swim around the whole lagoon to your heart’s content. It’s a good idea to come with reef shoes.
This scenic outcrop on the southwestern-most edge of Nusa Lembongan is magnificent. You’re greeted to an expansive ocean view with azure waters afar, but with crashing and frothing waves near the jagged limestone cliffs. To get there, head southward to the villages from the main resort-filled Mushroom Bay and look for the signposts for ‘Devil’s Tear’, ‘Cafe Pandan’ and ‘Dream Beach Bungalows’.
Dream Beach is a secluded 115-metre stretch of white sand on the southwestern coast of Lembongan Island (the most popular holiday destination of Bali’s 3 Nusa Islands). The beach is one among Lembongan’s collection of beautiful and quiet beaches, with a landscape that’s mostly comprised of low-lying limestone cliffs and dramatic rock formations. You can enjoy the breath-taking seascapes with bird’s-eye views from above the nearby cliff edges, or head down to the small cove and dig your feet into the soft sandy coast.While Lembongan’s most popular side is its western coast with sea-view hotels and villas set along the village of Jungutbatu, Dream Beach is well far-off from the crowds. Overlooking the secluded beach nearby is the thatched roof, castaway-style Dream Beach Huts and nearby is the Dream Beach Kubu, among a few others. The blue waters are clear and great for swimming during low tide, however, extra care must be taken as it can get pretty rough since it faces directly to the Indian Ocean. Parts of the beach also have rocky features. A few spots offer cocktails and local light bites at Dream Beach, such as the Dream Beach Huts’ own Café Pandan, with its cliff-top pool and loungers. Towards the end of the year, as the sun leans slightly south during the southern equinox, you can expect Dream Beach to be another great spot for staying on after a day out on the coast for Lembongan Island’s wonderful sunsets.
Jungut Batu refers to both the seaside village and its coast in the north-western area of Lembongan. It is one of the two main beachfronts, and the longest stretch on the island, where you’ll find most of the hotels and restaurants. The small rocky cliff to its south provides great views over the island’s main surf breaks, namely Shipwrecks and Lacerations, together with the beautiful sunsets over mainland Bali afar.
Lacerations is the name of a challenging surf break in Nusa Lembongan. You can charter boats from the nearest beach, namely Jungut Batu or Mushroom Bay. These breaks suit intermediate to experienced surfers and are best during the dry season (between the months of March and October).
This small stretch of white sand neighbours the longer coastline of Jungut Batu to the southwest. As a bay, it is much more secluded and becomes even quainter once the boats carry day-trippers back to the Bali mainland in the afternoons. You’ll find great bungalow-style accommodation here, with the likes of the Mushroom Beach Bungalow, The Sunjaya, and The Palm Grove.
This lush mangrove forest covers most of the northeastern coastline of Lembongan, and can be reached via the coastal village road of Jungut Batu. There are local wooden boat operators in the adjacent fishing village who can take you on gondola-like mangrove tours through the forest at a quiet, slow and steady pace.
Besides fishing, seaweed farming is a main source of living for the Nusa islanders. Seaweed farming takes place around many parts of the island, but the most accessible farms are on the southern side of Lembongan Village. Most of the seaweed grown here is destined for the Asian cosmetics industry, as well as processed for foodstuffs and carrageenan jelly powder. You’ll see many harvested seaweed being dried up on the shore. Certain types of seaweed are also used as fresh salads, too!
Atuh Beach is a remote beach on the southeastern coast of Nusa Penida island, which is bordered by magnificent green hills and peninsular formations. The four main rocks that dot the coast are named Batu Melawang, Batu Abah, Batu Paon, and Bukit Jineng. Locals also refer to the latter as Batu Bolong or ‘hollow rock’ due to its arch-like formation. Location: Pejukatan, south-eastern coast Nusa Penida.
This sandy white beach at the far end of Jungut Batu borders the mangrove forests on Lembongan’s northern coastline, and is a great place for sunset lovers. You are also treated to wonderful views with outlines of the Bali mainland on the horizon. The stretch of sand offers pleasant beach walks during the day and at sunset, and you can easily get here via the main Jalan Jungut Batu road that runs the length of Nusa Lembongan’s western coastline.
This hidden beach on the southwestern edge of Nusa Penida is marked by a distinguishable landmark of a hilly arch-like rock formation over crashing waves. A great spot for panoramic view seekers, the adjacent area is also home to grey long-tailed macaques. Down in the azure waters, you may spot silhouettes of giant mantas near the surface.
Those wanting to cross over to Lembongan’s sister island of Nusa Ceningan may do so at the suspension bridge connecting the two. This yellow bridge is located on Nusa Lembongan’s southwest coast, and provides a panoramic and elevated view over the blue waters, which are peppered with traditional fishing boats and seaweed patches.
The only realistic way to reach Nusa Lembongan from Bali is by boat. There are several options according to budget and speed.
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Posted By: dewiAt : 18-12-2017 19:41:11
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