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Living in Bali, JU.pdf
In a world without walls: balinese homes in harmony with natureLoved by travelers for its lush, tropical scenery, and charming people, Bali is considered to be one of the most magnificent places on earth. Spirituality and nature are integral parts of everyday life for the Balinese, so one can easily see why the island’s traditional architecture has a peaceful presence to it, mimicking its surroundings and sometimes blending in with them. When it comes to Balinese houses, walls are not compulsory, wood is everywhere, earth tones are dominant, and thatched roofs abound. Opening onto gorgeous green landscapes, majestic mountains, or beautiful coastlines, the homes herein ooze relaxing, contemplative vibes. Gazing at these opulent examples of simple and elegant living, one wonders why more people aren’t rushing to move to Bali…About the editor: Angelika Taschen studied art history and German literature in Heidelberg, gaining her doctorate in 1986. Working for TASCHEN since 1987, she has published numerous titles on architecture, photography, design, contemporary art, interiors, and travel.About the photographer: Swiss photographer Reto Guntli, based in Zurich, regularly travels the world shooting for international magazines. He has published numerous books and contributed to TASCHEN publications such as Inside Asia, Living in Japan, Living in Bali, Great Escapes Asia and Great Escapes Europe.About the author: After a decade of working between Asia and America as a fashion designer and art dealer, Anita Lococo decided to make Bali her home 15 years ago. She has worked as a scout for Architectural Digest magazine and written articles about lifestyle, villas and interiors in Bali for British, American and German Vogue magazines, Gente Viaggi Italy, Elle Deco Spain, Maisons- Cote Sud, and local tourist In-style magazine. British Traveler magazine named her as the expert for travel in Bali.
The weather. The weather in Bali is well known across the world.
Many people living in Bali for a short time, including digital nomads, do so on 30- or 60-day tourist visas or sometimes social/cultural visas, which require a sponsor, but can be extended for up to six months.
For short to medium stays, the life is certainly possible. The longer you stay however and put down more roots living in Bali, you will inevitably face more challenges.
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What To Do.