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5 Bedroom Villa from USD 790 ++ per night
With a name that means ‘white-capped waves’ – this exclusive five-bedroom villa breathes an ocean-inspired theme in every element of its design. Villa Ombak Putih beckons guests with the promise of comfort, privacy, space and fabulous ocean views. With elegant interiors and chic, white-walled, contemporary grandeur, Villa Ombak Putih flows into spacious gardens that offer up surprise after surprise. A sunken poolside lounge, rooftop terrace, 30-metre swimming pool, secluded bedroom pavilions and enchanting tropical landscaping are just a few of the delights that await guests at Ombak Putih.
This majestic and contemporary-styled property presents crisp white exteriors and cool cream marble floors, while Palimanan stone features abundantly throughout the villa and garden. With a delightful choice of indoor and outdoor living areas and dining spaces, two enormous master bedrooms with sexy, semi-open-air bathrooms, three stand-alone guest suites, a large central swimming pool, this gorgeous villa presents a luxury blend of alfresco and enclosed living at its best.
The villa’s ocean-inspired theme is in perfect harmony with its seaside location, 150m from a rugged beach in south-west Bali. A five-minute stroll along the beach brings you to the remarkable sea temple of Pura Gede Luhur Batungaus, while just a kilometre or so inland from Villa Ombak Putih, encircled by luxuriant rice fields, is the pretty and charmingly traditional Balinese village of Cemagi.
Perhaps the best way to explore this beautiful rural area of Bali is by foot or bicycle (bicycle hire can be arranged); the lanes around Ombak Putih are flat and quiet as long as you steer clear of the main road. Five minutes’ walk up the black-sand beach is the small sea temple of Pura Gede Luhur Batungaus; it sits on a rocky outcrop and is reminiscent of a miniature Tanah Lot, Bali’s most famous sea temple located two or three kilometres further up the coast (9km by road). Heading inland, before you reach the main road, is a village temple and traditional market, where there always seems to be a lot of colourful activity.
– Large air-conditioned living room with 46-inch satellite TV/Blu-Ray DVD and comfortable sofas
– Separate grand central foyer leading to the dining room and kitchen featuring dining for ten people and views over the terrace and pool
– Air-conditioned kitchen fully equipped with modern appliances, polished concrete work surfaces and massive central island bench with bar stools
– 30m swimming pool cascading into two smaller pools beneath
– Poolside sun loungers and two double daybeds
– Sunken pool lounge open on three sides and featuring kitchen-area and guest washroom, a wooden bar, antique Indonesian daybeds, bar stools and built-in sofas
– Rooftop terrace with daybeds
– Alfresco dining area with ten-seater dining table and two outdoor couches
– Expansive tropical gardens with a combination of landscaped flora and manicured lawn areas for entertaining and relaxing
MASTER BEDROOMS 1 & 2:
– Located upstairs in the main building
– King-size beds, hardwood floors, high-pitched ceilings and expansive ocean views
– Stone-paved balconies
– Nautical inspired ensuite bathrooms
– Spacious dressing rooms with rice-field views
– Master bedrooms are adjoined with a large sitting area featuring daybeds and table with glass doors leading out onto a stone terrace with ocean and garden views
GUEST BEDROOM 1:
– Situated in the gardens below the pool
– Romantic raised bed area with king-size bed, two lounge chairs
– Large wardrobe area
– Glass doors leading onto stone terrace balcony overlooking a manicured lawn and two hammocks
– Semi-open-air bathroom with monsoon shower and bathtub
GUEST BEDROOM 2:
– Situated next to the gardens
– Romantic white painted king-size bed with zebra-striped chair
– Large wardrobe area
– Sliding doors opening onto a wooden deck
– Ensuite featuring sunken open-air tub and hand-held shower
GUEST BEDROOM 3:
– Situated at the bottom of the gardens
– Blonde-wood, king-size bed
– Opens onto garden terrace with two lawn chairs
– Twin wardrobes
– Open-air ensuite featuring water wall and monsoon shower
|Period||Price per night (USD)||10+ nights (USD)||Min stay|
|05 Feb to 31 Mar||790 ++||672 ++||2 nights|
|01 Apr to 12 Apr||1,020 ++||867 ++||2 nights|
|13 Apr to 17 Apr||1,245 ++||1,121 ++||5 nights|
|18 Apr to 27 Apr||790 ++||672 ++||2 nights|
|28 Apr to 01 May||1,245 ++||1,121 ++||5 nights|
|02 May to 15 Jun||790 ++||672 ++||2 nights|
|16 Jun to 23 Jun||1,020 ++||867 ++||2 nights|
|24 Jun to 20 Aug||1,245 ++||1,121 ++||5 nights|
|21 Aug to 31 Aug||1,020 ++||867 ++||2 nights|
|01 Sep to 14 Dec||790 ++||672 ++||2 nights|
|15 Dec to 25 Dec||1,245 ++||1,121 ++||5 nights|
|26 Dec to 02 Jan||1,545 ++||1,468 ++||7 nights|
++ Villa rates are subject to 15.5% service charge, taxes, etc
Tabanan is a regency of Bali, Indonesia. It has an area of 839.33 km2 and population of 386,850 (2000), rising to 420,913 in 2010 Census. Its regency seat is Tabanan. Tanah Lot is in Tabanan.
Tabanan regency, which is known as Bali’s ‘rice bowl’ due to its vast terraced rice fields. This quaint village bordering a river is a rare example of a traditional Balinese community barely touched by tourism and the rapid development to the south of the island.
Tanah Lot means “Land Sea” in the Balinese language. Located in Tabanan, about 20 kilometres (12 mi) from Denpasar, the Tanah Lot temple sits on a large offshore rock which has been shaped continuously over the years by the ocean tide. Tanah Lot Temple (also called Pura Tanah Lot) is claimed to be the work of the 16th-century Dang Hyang Nirartha. During his travels along the south coast he saw the rock-island’s beautiful setting and rested there. Some fishermen saw him, and bought him gifts. Nirartha then spent the night on the little island. Later he spoke to the fishermen and told them to build a shrine on the rock, for he felt it to be a holy place to worship the Balinese sea gods. The main deity of the temple is Dewa Baruna or Bhatara Segara, who is the sea god or sea power and these days, Nirartha is also worshipped here.
The Tanah Lot temple was built and has been a part of Balinese mythology for centuries. The temple is one of seven sea temples around the Balinese coast. Each of the sea temples was established within eyesight of the next to form a chain along the south-western coast. In addition to Balinese mythology, the temple was significantly influenced by Hinduism.
At the base of the rocky island, venomous sea snakes are believed to guard the temple from evil spirits and intruders. The temple is purportedly protected by a giant snake, which was created from Nirartha’s selendang (a type of sash) when he established the island.
The area leading to Tanah Lot is highly commercialized and people are required to pay to enter the area. To reach the temple, visitors must walk through a set of Balinese market-format souvenir shops which cover each side of the path down to the sea. On the mainland clifftops, restaurants have also been provided for tourists.
Jatiluwih village in Penebel District, north of Tabanan, has paddy fields following the contours of terraced land against the background of spellbinding Mount Batukaru and Mount Agung use traditional Balinese irrigation known as subak, Bali’s community-based water control management system. Lies at an altitude of 700 meters, the cool atmosphere of more original beautiful Jatiluwih is better than the most well known Tegallalang which has plenty of cafes and souvenir shops. Two routes to Jatiluwih are Denpasar>Kediri>Tabanan>Penebel>Jatiluwih or Denpasar>Mengwi>Baturiti>Jatiluwih. Jatiluwih has gain acknowledgement from UNESCO as part of the world’s cultural heritage
Tanah Lot is conveniently located en route for those moving to or from West Bali. A drive back to Kuta, Legian or Seminyak in the evening after sunset will take about 45 minutes to 1 hour depending on traffic.
Tanah Lot Map & Hotels:[tp_hotelmap_widget coordinates="-8.6188, 115.0883" width=600 height=500 zoom=12 subid=""]
Jatiluwih village in Penebel District, north of Tabanan, has paddy fields following the contours of terraced land against the background of spellbinding Mount Batukaru and Mount Agung use traditional Balinese irrigation known as subak, Bali's community-based water control management system. Lies at an altitude of 700 meters, the cool atmosphere of more original beautiful Jatiluwih is better than the most well known Tegallalang which has plenty of cafes and souvenir shops. Two routes to Jatiluwih are Denpasar>Kediri>Tabanan>Penebel>Jatiluwih or Denpasar>Mengwi>Baturiti>Jatiluwih. Jatiluwih has gain acknowledgement from UNESCO as part of the world's cultural heritage.
The nearest surf beaches, including Echo Beach, are about eight kilometres from the temple and famous for surfing and spectacular sunsets.
Pejaten village is the centre of the ceramics manufacturing business in Bali, and well worth a visit. About 7 km north from Tanah Lot temple.
Rice paddys: 70 percent had to be left naturally as paddy field or plantation. The administration has also decided 300-hectare protected paddy field zone with a 100-hectare housing zone lies outside the protected zone.
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