Citra Lestari Cottages
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Travel Blogs from Amed
... and the food was great. They didn’t speak the best English
but then we do not speak Indonesian or Balinese so we could not complain!
We were eventually shown to our room and we were very happy!
It was a lovely little 'bungalow’ with a big (and I mean big) 4post bed, our
own bathroom and a balcony with views out to sea. It was luxury after the
camping and **** hostels on out East Coast Australia trip!
We got settled down and fell asleep, very ...
We spent the last six days in a tiny fishing (and snorkeling) village called Lipah in an area known as Amed in northeast Bali. After eight days living with ducks, cows and rice paddies, we were all excited to be near the beach again... and near we were! Our bungalow (at Bhuana Bali Bungalows) was just a few meters from the ocean and snorkeling, which Olivia and Elias did for the first time. After a few tentative starts, they got the hang of it and it turned out ...
... topped up their glasses. The other lady had less luck with the local casanova who had failed to work his magic on two English girls next to us. He then had to try his very hardest to avoid this woman (wearing white plastic shoes and a black mini dress barely covering her bits) although being a reasonably polite chappie managed some cursory 5 second dancing with her before heading back to the bubbles. A fascinating night of people watching in this ‘sleepy’ fishing village before ...
... grilled with chili and garlic, vegetables, rice and some absolutely to-die-for cakes showed up and we sat and ate in delight, while Jack left us in the caring and soft hands of his son, while he went off to talk to people and watch the moto race that was on TV at the back of the restaurant.
The next day, I was just as nervous, but as ready as I was going to be to put the things I had learned in the pool into seaworthy practice. Simone grilled me a little in the van on the way ...
... the nation’s civil service to reform itself is seen in the nation’s weak economic performance, by the lack of confidence of business to invest in wealth producing industries – of which the ailing tourism sector is only one.While today’s immigration rules cost the nation billions of dollars in lost business, our near neighbors earn cash windfalls from unwitting (and unwilling) visa-run tourists.”
The tour of Thailand, Vietnam ...
How has this villa rated in the past?
- Shuttle bus service
- Continental Breakfast
- Room service
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Wheelchair accessibility