Wina Holiday Villa Hotel
- Room service
- Swimming pool
- Free High-Speed Internet
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TripAdvisor Reviews Wina Holiday Villa Hotel Kuta
Travel Blogs from Kuta
... out they were both soup based meals which was a pleasant surprise considering we were cold (yes cold!) and wet at altitude. When we'd finished the original plan was to take us to a monkey forest but now bored or monkeys, we asked if we could go a different route and stop at the butterfly park instead. The road this way was a bit narrower, less smooth but provided beautiful views of the countryside and small villages set back from the main roads. The butterfly park ...
... out and getting a headache from being on the moped and I'm not even driving! HUBBY is enjoying the rue and like the advebture of it, me not so much it's sooo dangerous. We decide to head back after hearing accidentally joining a major bypass with lorries etc! Eek..... That night we find another lovely restaurant called The Deck this is also on the Legian side, there is a road you walk down called double six and if you turn right at the end that's Seminyak beach ...
Well honestly, Kuta has a bad reputation, you know, I know, we all know it... so why did we come here? not too sure. Convenience most probably. It was only for a day, in our defence and also we wanted to visit Uluwatu temple, meant to be spectacular on the cliff down the south coast but apparently if you aren't mega loaded in Kuta, you just can't go. That's ...
... a few of the procedures used to create their product. A coffee that really jumped out at us was a coffee produced by a jungle cats poo. Yes, I know what you're thinking. This has got to be a typo...it sure isn't. The pradoxurus (Luwaks) eat coffee cherries and while going through the digestive track, chemicals within the stomach ferment the cherries, which in turn create the Luwak coffee beans. This coffee is said to be a coffee that all coffee buffs must try. We paid 50,000rp ($5) for ...
... bracelets, necklaces. So adorned, the child touches the ground for the first time in her/ his life. The ceremony itself takes roughly 3 days. The men of the community started to gather the evening before the ceremony, and worked until the wee hours of the morning to ready the home and temple for an influx of visitors for the ceremony. Cooking a suckling pig, readying the duck and rooster for sacrifice, robing all statues in traditional sarongs along with the making ...