Top 5 reasons to visit Bali on our yoga and meditation retreat:
1. It's one of the most beautiful places on the planet.
Bali boasts beautiful beaches, a part of the area called the Coral Triangle - an area with the highest biodiversity of marine species. There is a wide range of places to snorkel with high-quality reefs and plenty of places to surf and explore the seas and beaches. Lovina Beach, the beach on which Puri Bagus Resort rests is considered to be the most famous beach in Northern Bali. Calm waves, serene black-sand shores and deserted beaches are just a few reasons why. There is also trekking in the nearby jungle and trails to remote waterfalls.
2. The island gives you every opportunity to quiet your thoughts and find peace.
Meditation and yoga in Bali comes more easily. The peacefulness of the people and the beauty of the island reinforce the healing that occurs from stilling the mind.
3. In Bali, you can visit historic temples and connect to your spirit.
Bali has some of the most memorable, spiritual temples on earth, including the famous Tirta water temple, the Besikah Temple, and the Uluwatu Temple-a home for traditional Kecak dance ceremonies. You will have the opportunity to visit the famous Temple Brahma Vihara Arama where many have pilgrimaged to find enlightenment.
4. You will have an opportunity to heal through yoga, meditation, and massage in Bali.
Bali is the ideal place to dive deeper into your yoga practice. Bali's scenic views are bound to create a springboard for you to bring yoga into their every day life. With two practices a day, you will feel the benefits of daily yoga practice on a deeper level. In addition, Balinese massage is part of the traditional culture. The spa at Puri Bagus uses the freshest ingredients from the jungles and gardens, providing a unique experience for guests.
5. It's a yogi foodie paradise.
Balinese cuisine is one of the most complex cuisines in the world, which uses a variety of spices, blended with the fresh vegetables, meat and fish. Part of Indonesian cuisine pulls from indigenous traditions and combines with other regional cuisine, as well as Chinese and Indian. Special foods are eaten during festivals and religious ceremonies, as well as for offerings for the deities. Balinese coffee, Kopi Bali, and hot tea, teh panas, are also popular, as well as a form of black rice pudding, bubur injun, for dessert.