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Ramayana Resort and Spa is located in the heart of Kuta yet it felt like being in a haven of tranquility amidst a blooming tropical garden including a small water garden. Just a short walk you will reach the famous Matahari Kuta Square, Kuta Galleria, the Art Market, Waterbom, and Kuta Beach.
Outdoor swimming pool, The Ramayana Kuta Spa has a comprehensive selection of beauty and health treatments. Reclining alcoves are available at the poolside. The alcoves come with day beds, The Lobby Lounge is located on the 2nd floor. Enjoy free coffee, tea, and snacks. A shopping arcade located on the 1st floor of this Bali resort.
Room service, Airport transfer, City transfer, Tour arrangements, Wake-up call, Laundry service, Massage service, Doctor on call, Currency exchange .
Restaurants & Bars:
The Gabah Restaurant and bar has great pool views. The menu boasts of delicious Indonesian cuisine. The Asian Spice Restaurant offers Chinese, Indonesian, Korean, Japanese, Malaysian, Hongkong, and Thai delectations. The Bluefin for treat your taste buds to the freshest and finest mix of traditional and fusion Japanese food,
In the Stadium Café enjoy a feast that features the best from both East and West. Flapjaks is the Flagship Project in Variety Pancakes and Home-made Gelato concept, located in the Heart of Kuta Beach area, at The Famous Kuta Side-walk Bali adjacent to Ramayana Hotel Resort and Spa.
All room is furnished and decorated in contemporary Balinese decor are provided with modern and standard amenities. All Ramayana Kuta Resort rooms are fully air-conditioned and equipped with a private toilet with standing shower, Internet connectivity, television with 8-channel AUSTAR, refrigerator, and telephone. Other amenities include a coffee/ tea maker, heating system, and electric blanket. This Bali beach resort room is also furnished with a sofa, coffee table, and writing desk
Superior Rooms are located behind the Poolside Cottages and the characteristic feature of this Balinese designed building is the use of volcanic rocks. These stones called Paras are found in East Bali.
Deluxe Rooms are located in the part of the hotel built in 2001 and you will find them at 2nd, 3rd and 4th floor. This building designed in traditional Balinese style makes use of two different materials: Paras, the volcanic rocks of Bali in combination with, white stones imported from Java.Family Rooms are designed and equipped to accommodate families together in one room completed with comfortable King-size bed and two single beds.
Once a lonely village on the road from Denpasar toward the Bukit Peninsula, Kuta is now a thriving tourist resort, popular mainly among the young. It is a beach for surfing although currents make it less suitable for swimming. Coast guards, however, are on constant duty during the day. Kuta faces toward the west offering beautiful sunsets. The beach sweeps in a golden arc from the airport in the south all the way along the coast to the north for tens of kilometres.
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The village abounds with restaurants, shops, discotheques and other tourist facilities. It is easier to find regular performances of Balinese music and dance in Kuta, staged specially for tourists, than anywhere else in Bali. Some performances are staged nightly.
The village is ideal for meeting and mixing with other people, locals as well as visitors from abroad.
The five km long sandy stretch of Kuta is arguably the best beach front in Bali. The beach is safe, partially clean, well-maintained, although the beach vendors remain annoying pushing massages, hair braiding, cigarettes and surf boards. The long wide stretch of sand is often full of sunbathers and although most of the serious surfers have moved on to newer pastures, there are still plenty of surf dudes around at most times of the year, and especially so during peak season.
As you move north along the beach to first Legian and then Seminyak and Petitenget it becomes progressively quieter and less frenetic.
Two of the most popular laneways are called Poppies I and Poppies II where bars and restaurants are packed in among shops and guesthouses / losmen (cheap hotels). It is easy to get lost in this area and just as easy to pop back into civilisation again as most roads lead either to Jalan Legian, Jalan Pantai Kuta or one of the Poppies lanes. The main backpacker area is on a lane that runs in a northerly direction off Poppies II and is confusingly referred to as Jalan Benesari even though this is also the name of the road further north that travels east to west and connects the beach to Jalan Legian.
The area of south Kuta closest to the airport is more correctly known as Tuban, but this name is rarely used.
Due to the ever increasing popularity of Bali, Kuta is continually developing, and is not short of unsightly, poorly planned buildings. It can come across at times to be chaotic, overcrowded and congested. However, amongst all the mayhem this place somehow works, and hundreds of thousands of visitors enjoy their time in Kuta every year.
Everybody looking for some action and fun in the evening goes to “Kuta” which nowadays means the area extending about 4 miles or 7 kilometers North from the original village of Kuta and includes now Legian, Seminyak and even Basangkasa. Here are most of the better entertainment places offering everything single male or female visitors as well as couples might be looking for.
There are several places such as Sky Garden Discotheque on Jalan Raya Legian. There are 5 different dancefloors on 4 floors and one rooftop floor “Sky Garden”. The huge (air-conditioned) main dance floor is often crowded, guests are a mix of locals and younger foreign visitors.
Close to the center of Kuta you find the BOUNTY SHIP with a noisy, air-conditioned disco in a big rebuild sail ship. PADDY’S not far from the original PADDY’S is a popular Disco where you can get cheap drinks and . Much more “IN” nowadays is the newer M-BAR-GO which features really good music and a better crowd than most other places. When most places close around 2.00 or 3.00 in the morning, night owls of all kinds continue drinking at nearby MAMA’S until sunrise.
For a somewhat more civilized evening out, you can have dinner and a couple of drinks at the bar at either TJ’s or KORI in Kuta, at the open street side bar at NERO Bali right opposite AROMAS Restaurant in Kuta, at the re-built N-R-G in Kuta, at MADE’S WARUNG in Basangkasa.
You’ll find a large and quite popular HARD ROCK CAFE right at the beginning of Kuta’s beach road with live music from 11 p.m. to 2 a.m. Expect to find many singles of all kinds here looking for company. If you think this is too noisy, too crowded, or the air-conditioning too cold for you, try the CENTER STAGE at the HARD ROCK RESORT located in the back of the CAFE. As the name implies, the band performs on a raised stage in the middle of the huge round lobby bar until 11:00 p.m. Both HARD ROCK outlets are expensive by Bali standards.
One of the most “in” and upper class venues in Bali is KU DE TA right on the beach adjacent to the Oberoi hotel. This is the place to see and be seen, and from late afternoon there is a DJ providing rather noisy entertainment for Bali’s beautiful people. This is a great place to watch Bali’s famous sunsets, but expect to pay for a cocktail around US$10 and more.
Cool hang outs are also the trendy HU’U Bar & Lounge near the Petitenget temple, LA LUCIOLA and THE LIVING ROOM. Find here the Seminyak travel information
Kuta stretches along the beach front all the way from the airport to Legian, and small lanes lead from the beaches into the densely populated accommodation zone. To avoid traffic-related frustrations, the best option is a combination of walking in small lanes and using metered taxis or a rented motorbike for longer excursions. Traffic jams are a constant hassle here and especially so when it is raining. It is often best to park your car before you reach downtown Kuta, and walk in. Metered taxis (taksi berargo) are ubiquitous on the streets of Kuta and are a relatively cheap and reliable way to get around, especially at night. Avoid any taxi where the driver refuses to put the meter on.
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