Itinerary of the Sangeh Day-Trip:
+++ Taman Beji Griya Waterfall.
+++ Pengempu Waterfall.
+++ Taman Mumbul.
+++ Sangeh Monkey Forest.
+++ Pura Taman Ayun.
Beji Griya waterfall in Punggul has its own charm, and unique again in this waterfall area presents a variety of interesting natural scenery. In addition to the beauty of the waterfall, there is also a hidden canyon or cliff known as the Beji Griya hidden canyon, besides the view of the terraced rice fields around the Beji Griya waterfall can be an attractive offer just to just relax and get rid of saturation.
The Pengempu waterfall must be one of the least visited waterfalls we have ever been to in Bali, but with the rise of tourism we wouldn’t be surprised if that would change soon. While perhaps not as spectacular as other waterfalls the joy of this waterfall is having it all to yourself and to simply enjoy the peace and quiet of the jungle of Bali.
It is a short 5 to 10 min walk down the stairs through the lush jungle before you will be greeted by the sight of Pengempu Waterfall. Cross the river coming from the waterfall over the small wooden bridge and you have officially made it to the Pengempu Waterfall.
If you go to Bali, you’ll find a thousand of temples in Bali. One of the temples you should visit and explore is Pura Tirta Taman Mumbul. Situated in Sangeh Village of Badung Regency. Taman Mumbul is a holy place that is sanctified by the local communities. It has a large pond like a lake. It is being used as a source of clean water for everyday life and also to irrigated the rice fields.
Sangeh Monkey Forest is a nature reserve and is best known for its monkey ‘tribes’. The grey macaques that inhabit the nutmeg forest each have a ring leader. And for the whole, there is 1 highest ruler or ‘king’ living in the largest area, where you can find Bukit Sari Temple, a sanctified temple dating back to the 17th century.
Taman Ayun Temple is also one of six royal temples in Bali making it very important both spiritually and historically.
The temple’s name Taman Ayun translates to the ‘Garden Temple in the Water’.Taman Ayun Temple was built in the 17th century precisely started in 1632, and and finished in 1634, by the first king Tjokerda Sakti Blambangan.