Waterfalls in Bali

North, Buleleng, Sukasada
Aling-Aling Waterfall 
Aling-Aling Blue Lagoon
Jembong Waterfall 
Gitgit Waterfall 
Banyu Wana Amertha Waterfall 
Pucak Manik Waterfall 
Banyumala Waterfall 
Sekumpul Waterfall 
North, Buleleng, Banjar
North, Buleleng, Munduk and Gobleg Villages
Golden Valley Waterfall 
Munduk Red Coral Waterfall 
Melanting Waterfall 
North, Buleleng, Forest
North, Tabanan
Blahmantung Waterfall 
Blemantung Waterfall 
Yeh Ho Waterfall 
Pengempu Waterfall 
Central, Gianyar, Ubud
Goa Rang Reng Waterfall 
Tibumana Waterfall 
Pengibul / Taman Sari Waterfall 
Suwat Waterfall 
Kanto Lampo Waterfall 
Tegenungan Waterfall 
Sumampan Waterfall 
Bandung Waterfall 
Apit Aungan Waterfall 
Layana Waterfall 
Manuaba Waterfall 
Central, Bangli
Kuning Waterfall 
Central, Klungkung
Tirai Tukad Unda Waterfall 
Jagasatru Waterfall 
Cebure Waterfall / Telaga Waja Waterfall 
Gembleng Waterfall 
Central, North Buleleng
Nung-Nung Waterfall 
Leke Leke Waterfall 
Campuhan Antapan Waterfall 
Taman Beji Waterfall 
West, Jembrana
Bidadari Waterfall or Sawe Waterfall 
Grojogan Yehembang Kauh / Yeh Buah Waterfall 
Juwuk Manis Waterfall 
Describing all the waterfalls in Bali is not that simple. There are a lot of them, definitely more than forty, and they are mainly located in the central and northern parts of the island. These regions have mountains and numerous freshwater sources.
If you've come to Bali for adventures, and adventures for you involve treks and hikes in the jungles to discover the hidden natural gems, then visiting waterfalls is a must.
When heading to any of the waterfalls in Bali, make sure to bring:
- Comfortable shoes that are secure on your feet and can handle getting wet. Trekking sandals are a great choice as they offer a secure fit and good traction while being water-resistant.
- Swimsuit and a towel (or a sarong). Many waterfalls allow either swimming or splashing around to refresh yourself. Taking a sarong is more convenient than a towel because not all waterfalls have changing facilities. A large sarong measuring 1x2 meters can be easily tied around and used for changing.
- Drinking water. Some waterfalls require a relatively long walk, and you'll likely want to hydrate along the way. It's better to have a water bottle that you can attach to your backpack, belt, or bag. This way, your hands will be free for taking photos.
- Insect repellent (there are plenty of mosquitoes in the jungles, especially during the rainy season). It's not uncommon to stop for half a minute in a shaded spot to take photos, only to find mosquitoes swarming around your legs.
- Raincoat (rain is quite common in the mountains, even if the sky is clear in the south).
Useful tips:
- During the rainy season, be prepared for the water in the waterfalls to be mixed with clay and not as clear.
- In the dry season, keep in mind that some waterfalls with less water flow may become quite weak.
- Wear elastic, comfortable, and breathable clothing for hiking up and down. The path to some waterfalls requires effort. If you want to have a stylish photoshoot at the waterfall, bring a beautiful dress in your bag and change when you're at the bottom.
- If you're crossing a river or can't see the bottom of the waterfall's lagoon, it's better not to go barefoot. Wear trekking sandals to protect your feet from sharp rocks on the bottom.
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