Dream Garden Villa @ Ubud, Bali

Excellent

19 reviews

From $360 / night


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  • 4 bedrooms
  • 6 bathrooms
  • Sleeps 8
  • Villa

For 6 to max. 10 people.

Main house: Two en-suite bedrooms (King Size and 2 Queen Size), Living room, Dining room. Laundry room and pantry with cable TV and full WiFi coverage.

Kitchen house: Large kitchen and room first floor above kitchen for security/ driver.

Guest house: Two en-suite guestrooms with King Size respectively Queen Size beds with full WiFi coverage. A third en-suite guestroom is for rent at US$50 per night per person.

Great healthy breakfast included.

Office house: Fully furnished office, WiFi, phone, fax and secretary.

Big beautiful garden with pool.

Car (new Toyota Avanza) and driver as well as motorbike, upon request @ US$30 ...Read more

Map

Dream Garden Villa @ Ubud, Bali
Ubud, Bali, Indonesia
(Property location is approximate) ?

What's Nearby:

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Additional Location Information

A unique, beautiful villa set in an outstandingly designed big tropical garden. 10min from Ubud town centre by car.

Quote wikitravel.org:
Ubud, a town in central Bali, is far removed from the drunken bikini scene in Kuta, and is regarded as the cultural centre of Bali. It is famous as an arts and crafts hub, and much of the town and nearby villages seems to consist of artists' workshops and galleries. There are some remarkable architectural and other sights to be found, and a general feeling of well being to be enjoyed, all thanks to the spirit, surroundings, and climate of the place.

In many ways, the history of the Ubud area (not so much the modern day town) is the very history of Bali itself.
Ubud has a known history back to the eighth century, when the Javanese Hindu priest Rsi Marhandya came to Bali from Java, and meditated at the confluence of the two Wos rivers at Campuan, just west of the modern day town centre. A shrine was established and later expanded by Nirartha, the Javanese priest who is regarded as the founder of Bali's religious practices and rituals as we know them today. At this time the area was a centre of natural medicine and healing, and that is how the name Ubud originated: Ubad is ancient Balinese for medicine.
Further temples and monasteries were established over the next 400 hundred years or so. The temple complex at Gunung Kawi, and the cave temples at Goa Gajah (just east and northeast of Ubud), are architectural remains from this period. Many of the dances, drama and rituals still practised in Ubud today, originated at this time. King Airlangga ruled all of Java and Bali in this era, and his seat of government was located in what is now the village of Batuan, just southeast of Ubud.
The Javanese Majapahit kingdom conquered Bali in 1343, and the key final victory was against the Pejeng Dynasty centred at Bedulu, just to the east of Ubud. A great flowering of Balinese culture followed, and the ancestry of Ubud's current day aristocratic families can be traced back to this period. In the sixteenth Century, there was a total transplantation of the Majapahit Kingdom to Bali as the Islamisation of Java forced them eastwards. Power flip-flopped between various dynasties and feudal lords, but the Ubud area remained a very important cog in the various regencies which ruled the island.
Goa Gajah originates from the 9th century
In 1900, Ubud became a Dutch protectorate at its own request, and the colonialists interfered little, allowing the traditional arts and culture of the area to remain relatively unchanged. The modern era of Ubud perhaps began in the 1930s, when foreign artists were encouraged by the royal family to take up presence in the town. From their Ubud base, the likes of Walter Spies and Rudolph Bonnet were instrumental in promoting an understanding of Balinese art and culture worldwide. From the 1960s onwards, travellers started to arrive in earnest, mostly intrepid types as the infrastructure was still very limited indeed. Since then, Ubud has developed rapildy into a high profile, top class international destination, whilst still maintaining its integrity as the centre of Balinese art and culture.
[wikitravel.org].

More About This Location

Rural retreats, Warm winter getaways

Getting There

Nearest airport: Denpasar, 15 miles
Nearest ferry port: Padang Bai, 20 miles
Car is recommended

Availability

Last updated on December 09, 2014
Not available for your dates? Check availability for 331 other Ubud rentals
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Amenities

General
  • A/C or climate control
  • Clothes Dryer
  • Safe
  • Ceiling Fans
  • Housekeeping Optional
  • Local Guides/Maps
  • Towels Provided
  • Washing Machine
  • Linens Provided
Phone / Internet
  • Telephone
  • Fax Machine
  • Internet Access
Pool / Spa
  • Private outdoor pool (unheated)
Property Features
  • Parking
  • Ocean or water views
Kitchen
  • Grill
  • Toaster
  • Blender
  • Refrigerator
  • Stove or Oven
Entertainment
  • Stereo or CD player
  • Satellite or cable TV
  • DVD Player
  • Television
  • Books
  • VCR
Outdoor
  • Garden
  • Porch
  • Patio
  • Balcony or terrace
  • Outdoor Dining Area
  • Garage
Seating
  • 12 Dining chairs
  • 12 Lounge chairs
Suitability
  • Pet friendly - ask
  • Smoking allowed - ask
  • Suitable for children - ask
  • Suitable for the elderly - ask
  • Wheelchair accessible - ask

What Past Guests Are Saying

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19 guest reviews

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