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The cultural landscape of the Bali province has been inscribed on the UNESCO World Heritage list.With world-class surfing and diving, many cultural, historical and archaeological attractions, and an enormous range of accommodations, this is one of the world's most popular island destinations.The Javanese Majapahit Empire's rule over Bali became complete in the 14th century when Gajah Mada, Prime Minister of the Javanese king, defeated the Balinese king at Bedulu.The rule of the Majapahit Empire resulted in the initial influx of Javanese culture, most of all in architecture, dance, painting, sculpture and the wayang puppet theatre. The very few Balinese who did not adopt this Javanese Hindu culture are known today as the Bali Aga ("original Balinese") and still live in the isolated villages of Tenganan near Candidasa and Trunyan on the remote eastern shore of Lake Batur at Kintamani.Since then the tourist industry has recovered, although western tourists were not dominant anymore.China tourists with growth more than 50 percent a year is number one and then Australia and Japan. Bali has many narrow streets and traffic jams are common in Bali throughout the year, especially Kuta, Legian and the Seminyak area, Central Denpasar city, Gatot Subroto Timur, access to Gianyar and access to the east.Award-winning Bali has something to offer almost every visitor from young back-packers to the super-rich.Bali is one of more than 18,000 islands based on satellite view in the Indonesian archipelago and is located just over 2 kilometres (almost 1.5 miles) from the eastern tip of the island of Java and west of the island of Lombok.
The Javanese aristocracy found refuge in Bali, bringing an even stronger influx of Hindu arts, literature and religion.
Because of this however, a 4-star hotel room in Kuta, Legian and Seminyak can be reserved for just above per day, and last-minute deals can produce rates of less than per day!
As more travelers visit, especially due to the visa-free regime introduced by the Indonesian government, this small resort island has been striving to provide more modern attractions and facilities to travelers of different interests, while retaining the exotic traditional culture & spotless natural beauty that has always been the point of interest for visitors.
At peak season, more than 400,000 foreign tourists flock to Bali, in addition to a huge surge of domestic tourists during school holidays (middle and end of year) & around the Ied season where it is practically quiet elsewhere in Indonesia.
Fortunately, they can all be absorbed by a severe oversupply of hotels, which experts predicted will occur for at least a decade.
Streets in Kuta and Legian and Seminyak have been made one-way.