Own A Holiday Home In Bali

Enjoy full owner benefits and receive an income while not in residence

Own Your Very Own Holiday Home In Bali At Bamboo Village

Some people do not want the holiday to end, and why should they? If you’re going to guarantee your place in the sun, the answer is to buy a holiday home abroad.

The number of people searching to make their tropical dreams a reality is increasing year on year and, as the world opens up, the number of popular destinations to own holiday houses expands too.

Some of the most popular places are Asia, America, Spain, Greece, Cyprus, Portugal, and Jamaica.


Holiday Homes For Australians

Australians, as well as searching for holiday homes in Indonesia, also look for villas in Thailand, the Philippines, and Malaysia.

However, most people from this part of the world tend to look to Bali because it’s only a short flight and has everything you could want from a holiday destination.

There’s plenty of home comforts and luxury, plus it doesn’t feel like it’s been flooded by western society yet.

If tropical islands are your thing, then Bali must be your number one choice.


Holiday home destinations for British and Europeans

The world is getting smaller all the time. Consequently, the British and Europeans, who formerly looked to Spain, Portugal, and France for holiday homes, now spread their nets further afield.

Southeast Asia offers a wealth of different locations to find your perfect holiday house.


Bali Holiday Homes

Bali is the jewel in the crown of Asia. A small but irresistibly unique island known by a variety of exquisite names including, The Island of Peace, The Island of Love, Morning of the World, The Island of Hinduism, and most famously, The Island of Gods.


Ten reasons to buy a holiday home in Bali

A holiday home in Bali means that you get to become part of this incredible destination and experience its charm in a way that the average tourist does not. Here are a few things that make Bali like no other place on earth.

  • 210 Days Calendar
    Balinese people relied on a 210-day calendar, also known as the Pawukon Calendar.
  • Nyepi Day
    Nyepi, also known as ‘Day of Silence’ is a celebration among the Bali people where the island, including the airport, literally shuts down for 24 hours.
  • Names in Bali
    Names strike an oddity for the Balinese people as there are only four for men and women, first born-Wayan, second-Made, third-Nyoman and fourth-Ketut
  • Two Active Volcanoes
    Bali’s twin active volcanoes, Mt. Batur (5,600 feet) together with Mt. Agung (10,000 feet) have become ultimate tourist hotbeds.
  • Expensive Coffee
    The most expensive coffee in the world, Kopi Luwak is from Bali. The Luwak or Palm Civet Cat loves only the perfect coffee berries and gobbles these up enthusiastically. As they pass through the digestive system, the enzymes break down the bitter proteins in the bean giving Kopi Luwak a distinctly smooth and syrupy like texture. The undigested coffee berries are sent out as clusters of excrement, and the farmers then collect these before being thoroughly washed, sun-dried, and prepared for shipment.
  • Balinese babies and touching earth
    Traditionally, Balinese parents carry their babies for the first few months of their lives to keep them from touching the earth. This is to keep their connection to the spirits as they are considered little angels.
  • Teeth filing
    Many people in Bali have their teeth filed down to thwart the vices of the human condition. These include anger, confusion, jealousy, drunkenness, desire, and greed which are believed to enter the body through the top six teeth.
  • The only Hindu island in Indonesia
    Balinese Hinduism is very different from that found in India although many of the same gods are represented. Throughout the year there are thousands of ceremonies and celebrations, including big gatherings for every full moon. Each house and business has a temple and offerings of flowers, fruit, and even cigarettes are made every day. The makeup of these offerings has been handed down through the generations.
  • A jumping-off point to other islands in Indonesia – The province of Bali also includes three offshore islands in the south. The largest of these, Nusa Penida, has practically no tourism and is sparsely populated. Nusa Ceningan and Nusa Lembongan, on the other hand, both have beach resorts and a reputation as excellent scuba diving/snorkelling and surf destinations.
  • A short flight to other incredible destinations – If you fancy a weekend in a sprawling metropolis jump a flight to Singapore, Bangkok or Kuala Lumpa. A plethora of other southeast Asian destinations are a short hop away on one of the many budget airlines that operate in this region. Its time to open up your world.