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Bali News by Bali Update
BALI UPDATE #1108 - 27 November 2017

IN THIS UPDATE


Letting Off Some Steam
Latest Update: Mount Agung Eruption, Tuesday, November 21, 2017

At 5:05 pm on Tuesday afternoon, November 21, 2017, Bali’s Mount Agung began spewing clouds of gray smoke to a height estimated at 700-meters above the 3,031-meter mountain’s peak.

The billowing cloud of steam, carbon dioxide and volcanic ash was traveling in a southeasterly direction.

The latest eruption occurring several weeks of reduced seismic activity surrounding the volcano is viewed by experts observers from the Geologic Disaster Mitigation Agency (PVMBG) as a “phreatic” or “cold” eruption resulting when water penetrates cracks and vents on the mountain’s surface producing minor localized explosions that send steam and sulphur dioxide into the atmosphere together with moderate amounts of volcanic ash.

Experts generally view phreatic eruptions as a separate phenomenon from the more explosive and destructive magmatic eruptions when reservoirs of highly heated magma and lava are ejected during an eruption.

Following the latest eruption the PVMBG has not raised its current “siaga – Level III” alert state of readiness and has reminded the public to stay out of the “red zone” that demarcates an area between 6.0 and 7.5 kilometers from the volcano’s peak. People working and living outside the above radius are not considered to be at danger.

Disaster mitigation officials and a network of sirens are on stand-by near the Mountain’s foothills to immediately advise the public and provide assistance if there is any sudden change in the alert status of the volcano.

The villages and communities within the current “red zone” and at risk in the event of a magmatic eruption are: Dusun Br. Belong, Pucang, and Pengalusan (Desa Ban); Dusun Br. Badeg Kelodan, Badeg Tengah, Badegdukuh, Telunbuana, Pura, Lebih and Sogra (Desa Sebudi); Dusun Br. Kesimpar, Kidulingkreteg, Putung, Temukus, Besakih and Jugul (Desa Besakih); Dusun Br. Bukitpaon and Tanaharon (Desa Buana Giri); Dusun Br. Yehkori, Untalan, Galih and Pesagi (Desa Jungutan); and a part of Desa Dukh.

Prevailing winds at the time of Tuesday’s eruption were blowing in a south – southeasterly direction.

People in the area have been given face masks to prevent respiratory problems should the volume of volcanic dust emitted from the mountain increase.

The Bali Tourism Board (BTB) Mount Agung Task Force is urging the public to monitor official sources, such as the BTB, PVMBG and MAGMA Indonesia  and not be influenced by dramatic “hoax” reports emanating from the Social Network and a number of foreign news agency

3-4 hours after the eruption of Mount Agung on Tuesday afternoon, flights to and from Bali’s Ngurah Rai Airport, located more than 60 kilometers south of the volcano, were operating largely to schedule with no indication of flight delays or cancellations linked to the eruption.

The World Organization of Volcanic Observatories (WOVO) has an “orange” color warning in place for Mount Agung. The WOVO rating is used by aviators with ”orange” – the second highest alert level indicating the volcano is exhibiting an increased likelihood of an eruption but with little or no volcanic ash being emitted into the atmosphere.

Estimates at sunset on Tuesday put the ash-cloud top at around 12294 FT (3842 M) above sea level, warning the height might more than can be easily observed. The current ash cloud is moving to the east- southeast of the volcano.

(Image PVMG) 


Mount Agung Heats Up
Update: Magmatic Eruption of Bali’s Mount Agung

Mount Agung entered a new phase of increased volcanic activity starting late on the afternoon of Saturday, November 25, 2017, and continued through following Sunday morning.

The most recent explosions were magmatic in nature accompanied by explosions and fiery displays presumed to be caused by magma. This is a change from just a few days earlier when the eruptions were characterized as phreatic – comprised mostly of steam. The Geologic Disaster Mitigation Agency (PVMBG) reports the ash clouds coming from the volcano displays a bright red lighting effects signifying super-hot magma and lava are now present in the crater.

Monitoring posts surrounding the mountain and live-streaming CCTV cameras show black and grey clouds of smoke billowing from the crater to a height estimated at 3,000 meters above the peak or approximately 6,000 meters above sea level.

Quoted by the State News Agency Antara, the spokesperson for the Disaster Mitigation Agency (BNPB), Sutopo Purwo Nugroho, issued a statement on Sunday, November 26, 2017, confirming a continuing series of eruptions and the height of the resulting clouds of steam and volcanic dust. Sutopo said a significant increase in activity commenced at midnight with sunrise observations on Sunday revealing clouds rising to a level of 3,000 meters above Mount Agung’s peak.

Light dustings of volcanic ash were reported from observations posts in located in the foothills of Mount Agung.

Meanwhile, the Darwin Volcanic Ash Advisory Centre report shows a pattern of ash covering an area south-southeast of the mountain over the straits between Bali and Lombok extending to the landmass of Lombok and affecting flights to a level of 22,000 feet above sea level.

The “Siaga” Level – 3 warning for Mount Agung remains in place with officials emphasizing that the public remains safe providing they stay outside the 6-7.5 kilometer danger zone surrounding the mountain.

Through Sunday morning, Sutopo said at least 8 international flight arrivals and 13 departures were cancelled in connection with the latest eruption affecting an estimated 2,087 passengers.

The number of cancelled flights may grow if the mountain continues to erupt and emit clouds of volcanic ash. While planes are diverting flight paths around the cloud of ash drifting to the east of Bali, the majority of flights in and out of Bali’s Ngurah Rai Airport continue to operate according to schedule.


Tauzia Hotels Responds to Erupting Volcanoes
Indonesian Hotel Group – Tauzia – Provides Free Rooms to Guests Should they be Stranded in Bali Volcanic Ash

With Bali’s volcanic Mount Agung continuing to rumble and undergo periodic eruptions, tourists continue to travel to Bali.

If should a an eruption of Mount Agung result in the closure of Bali’s main aiport, the Tauzia Hotel Group in Bali will provide free-of-charge extended stays for their guests affected by any airport closure.

Tauzia Hotels operates a number of brands in Indonesia including Harris Vertu, Harris, Fox Harris, Yello, and Pop!

Irene Janti, the Chief Marketing Office of Tauzia Hotels, told Kompas.com: “We are providing this facility in order that people continue to travel to Bali and in support of the #visitbali campaign."

If Bali visitors are staying at a Tauzia Hotel when the airport is closed by a volcano, guests will be allowed to continue their stay without charge until the airport reopens.


Dealing with Sacred Dust
Volcano Experts Provide Tips on Dealing with Volcanic Ash

Balipost.com reports that the Center for Volcanology and the Mitigation of Geological Disasters (PVMBG) has issued a list of practical tips should members of the public find themselves near Mount Agung or in areas where the atmosphere is contaminated by volcanic ash.
  • In order to reduce the risk of respiratory distress, people – primarily those living near or downwind from Mount Agung, should wear breathing masks that cover the mouth and nose filtering out volcanic ash.
  • Outside sports enthusiasts, mountain climbers, and tourists should not undertake any activities located within the “red zone” situated between 6-7.5 kilometers from Mount Agung’s peak.
  • Keep in contact with officials and agencies to immediately be aware of any change in the volcano’s alert status or alterations to the boundaries of the “red zone.”
  • While only the “red zone” is considered to be at risk of direct damage in the event of an eruption, volcanic ash from an eruption, depending on the prevailing wind conditions, could affect a much wider area and pose a hazard to the public who might breathe in the volcanic dust.
  • To carefully note the source of all information regarding Mount Agung’s status and be aware that hoax news is being circulated in order create panic.
All news regarding Mount Agung is being carefully coordinated between the National Center for Volcanoes and Geological Disaster Mitigation (PVMBG), provincial, regional and local government, the Bali’s Disaster Mitigation Agency, and the Regency of Karangasem’s Disaster Mitigation Team.

Keep up to date on reports on developments at Mount Agung via social media applications reporting real-time news and reports from mainstream media.


Bali Airport Still Open for Business
Most Flights to and From Bali Operating to Schedule. Jetstar Cancels Flights Only to Restore Schedule Hours Later. Situation Under Constant Review

The National Air Navigation Service (Airnav Indonesia) reports that the latest eruption of Mount Agung that began on Tuesday, November 21, 2017, and escalated on the evening of November 25 has not had a marked effect on aviation in and out of the Island of Bali.

A press conference was held at Bali’s Ngurah Rai Airport on Sunday, November 26 at 1:00 pm local time attended by the Airport Authority, representatives of the Indonesian Weather Bureau (BMKG), representatives of Angkasa Pura who manage the Bali Airport, and Airnav Indonesia.

Airnav Indonesia continues to monitor developments at Mount Agung and is maintaining a full complement of qualified experts to oversee the quality of the airspace over the Island using “paper tests” in coordination with the Indonesian Weather Bureau (BMKG), the Center for Geologic Disaster Mitigation (PVMBG), the Darwin Volcanic Ash Advisory Center (DVAAC), and observations posts surrounding the volcano.

Paper Ash Tests carried out at Bali’s Airport that would detect even small amounts of volcanic ash in the air have thus far registered nil.

Following the latest magmatic eruption, a small number of flights operated by Jetstar, Virgin Australia, KLM, and AirAsia Malaysia were canceled as a precaution. In the case of Jetstar, flight operations to Bali were restored on Sunday.

The VONA (Volcano Observatory Notice for Aviation) alert status for Bali has been raised to red from orange as a result of the volcanic cloud now being produced by the volcano. This VONA warning touches on airspace above Bali but with the airspace over Bali’s airport outside any warning zone.


The Propagation of Paradise
Government Seeking Funding to Develop ‘New Bali’ Destinations Beyond Bali

The Indonesian Government is preparing ten “New Bali’s" to accommodate ambitious plans to expand the size of the national tourism industry while welcoming 20 million foreign tourist arrivals.

As reported by Kompas.com, the 10 “New Bali’s” are Lake Toba, Tanjung Kelayang, The Thousand Islands outside Jakarta, Wakatobi, Morotai, Tanjung Lesung, Borobudur, the Bromo-Tengger-Semeru volcano complex, Mandalika in Lombok, and Labuan Bajo at the entrance to the Komodo National Park.

The head of development and infrastructure planning at the Ministry of Public Works, Rido Matari Ichwan, said the government is seeking the means to fund the estimated Rp. 1.95 trillion needed to improve and enhance the carrying capacity of the new tourism destinations.

Rido said every financing option was being explored, including government financing and bi-lateral loan agreements.

The money to develop the new destinations varies depending on the requirements of each locale. In Labuan Bajo, for instance, road improvements and city zoning and public infrastructure are needed that includes drainage, trash disposal, and public water supply.

A recent meeting on how to develop the “10 new Bali Destinations” the cost of making each destination tourism-ready was put at Rp. 300-400 billion each.

Among the 10 “New Bali” destinations, the government has declared the intention to initially focus on four: Lake Toba, Mandalika in Lombok, Borobudur, and Labuan Bajo.

It is estimated that Lake Toba requires tourism development funding totaling Rp. 327.3 billion for road construction, Rp. 166.5 billion for infrastructure and residential development, and Rp. 111.7 billion for water resources.

Borobudur, the home to the world’s largest Buddhist monument in Central Java, requires funds of Rp. 220.9 billion. This is comprised of Rp. 142.1 billion for residential development, Rp. 78.8 billion for roadwork, and Rp. 2 billion for water resources.

Mandalika in South Lombok is estimated to require Rp. 271.37 billion. Roadwork is put at Rp. 186.3 billion and residential development at Rp. 85.07 billion.

Meanwhile, Labuan Bajo in Western Flores needs Rp. 187.4 billion for roadwork and residential development.


New Cruise Port of Call in East Java
Banyuwangi, East Java Vies for a Share of Bali’s Cruise Ship Market

New competition to Bali as a cruise ship port-of-call may be in the offing as evidenced by the visit of the international cruise vessel MV Silver Discoverer to the port of Banyuwangi in East Java on Friday, November 24, 2017.

Kompas.com reports that the 103-meter long cruise ship carrying 182 passengers visited the port for 10 hours while passengers took tours to the Ijen Volcano, visited the nearby Kaliklatak plantation complex, and enjoyed a traditional East Java music and dance presentation.

The head of the Banyuwangi Tourism Office, MY Bramuda, said he hopes more cruise ships would soon call on the Banyuwangi port. Work is underway on a new marina complex at picturesque Pantai Boom that is expected to attract even more cruise ship visits.

Government officials in East Java are now exploring attending major cruise shows in order to promote their destination.

The Tanjungwangi Port is presently equipped with a 543-meters long pier, 120-meters of which conforms to ISPS codes for cruise ship handling. The depth of the port measures between 12-14 meters. Local officials say they are ready to service ships as long as 200 meters long.


Keeping a Fair Perspective
Bali’s Top Tourism Official Call for Media to be Balanced and Fair in Reporting on Mount Agung Volcano

The Bali Tourism Service – the government agency in charge of tourism for the province, has announced it wishes that journalists file proportional and accurate reports on the status of the Mount Agung volcano in order to avoid unnecessarily burdening the Island’s Tourism Industry with innacurate hoax news.

Anak Agung Yuniartha Putra, the head of the Bali Tourism Service (Kadisparda), quoted by the State News Agency Antara, urged: “Please don’t exaggerate, write your reports in accordance with the facts. Have pity on our people who depend on the tourism sector.”

Yuniartha also hoped that the Bali Tourism Board Hospitality Task Force would continue to provide accurate news on Mount Agung in order to prevent a reaction of panic among the tourist visitors to continuing developments on the volcano.

“The airport continues to operate normally. We are hoping that any future eruption is not too large, which would have a negative impact on tourism,” said Yuniartha.

Yuniartha did not discount the possibility that tourist arrivals for August and September 2017 may have declined because of the effects of raise warning alert for Mount Agung.


Accessible Attractions
Badung Regency in Bali Wants to Make Tourist Attractions More Accessible to Handicapped Travellers

NusaBali reports that legislators from the Badung Regency House of Representatives (DPRD-Badung) are calling for enhanced safety and contingency planning on behalf of tourists visiting local attractions.

Specifically, lawmakers want security and first aid centers be put in place at all attractions, modifying attractions to become more “friendly” for handicapped travelers, and ambulances placed on permanent standby to transport the sick and injured.

I Made Sumerta, a member of the DPRD-Badung, said, “Medical facilities are important in order to convince visitors that the tourist attractions are ready for emergencies.”

Sumerta, a politician from the PDI Perjuangan faction, said medical staff and ambulances need to be put in place at tourist attractions. Adding, “If something happens the tourist can receive immediate treatment before being transported to the nearest hospital.”

The legislator also said tourist objects need to be made more accessible to handicapped travelers, including the provision of wheelchairs for those visiting the respective tourist object.

Speaking separately, the head of the Badung Regency Tourism Office, I Made Badra, welcome the recommendations from the DPRD-Badung. Adding: “I see the value of health services; I think this is a good recommendation. Those of us working in the Regency’s Tourism Office are already planning similar steps."

Badra was less certain about the ability to place ambulances at every tourist object, recommending instead that ambulances already in place at villages across the Regency be utilized. He said 62 villages and districts in Badung Regency already have ambulances at their disposal.

Badra said the Badung Tourism Service was planning on providing insurance coverage for tourist visitors. Badra explained: “For example if a tourist has his eyeglasses taken by a monkey, we will be able (through insurance) to replace the missing glasses.”


Ecstasy Enow?
Italian Tourist Busted with Ecstasy Pills Near Bali Prison

On Friday, November 10, 2017, narcotics police from the Badung Police Precinct have arrested an Italian tourist, Emanuele Belingieri (22).

The arrest took place on Jalan Raya Kerobokan where Belingieri was found with 10 ecstasy tablets in his possession.

Quoted by Balipost.com, the head of the Badung Police Precinct, Yudith Satriya Hananta, said on November 21, 2017, that the Italian had been staying at Villa Pondok Karol in North Kuta. “We are committed to trying to clean up narcotics abuse in the Badung Regency. The head of the narcotics division for Badung, Djoko Hariadi, and his team of officers continue to investigate and hunt down narcotics users,” said Hananta.

Based on information provided by the public and police investigations, we were told that a drug transaction would take place nearby the Bank Central Asia on Jalan Raya Kerobokan in North Kuta. Police placed the area and surveillance and arrested the Italian tourist with drugs in his possession.


Culture, Food, Dance and Water Sports Galore!
Nusa Penida Festival – December 6-9, 2017 to be Opened by 1,000 Dancers

The Jakarta Globe reports that the Nusa Penida Festival will be held for the fourth time December 6-9, 2017, and will be kicked off with a colossal Baris Jengkang performance by 1,000 dancers and an international surfing competition.

The head of tourism for Klungkung Regency, I Nengah Sukasta, said on Monday, November 20, 2017, "This is a cultural and sports festival. For four days, we will invite tourists to explore the beauty of Nusa Penida, Nusa Lembongan, and Nusa Ceningan.”

Due to be held earlier this year, the Nusa Penida Festival was initially postponed when an alert status was posted for Mount Agung.

This year’s Nusa Penida Festival will present Balinese cuisine and a range of cultural performances.

Sukasta told the press that coral reef protection has been adopted a theme of the Festival celebrated around beach sports activities that include sailing, snorkeling, and surfing.

Related Links

Nusa Penida Festival 2017 Facebook Page

Nusa Penida Still Festive, Only Later


Hard Times for Hardy’s
13-Store Hardy Supermarket Chain Declared Bankrupt. New Owners Take Control

The Hardy’s Retail Chain of Supermarkets across Bali has been declared bankrupt and acquired by PT Arta Sedana Retailindo.

As reported by RadarBali.com, the acquisition commences effective December 2016 when PT Arta Sedana Retailindo assumes control of all the Hardy outlets.

The President Director of PT Arta Sedana Retailindo, Agoes P. Adhie, said there are 13 Hardy retail outlets that are now operated by his company. Of the 13 outlets, the Hardy’s store in Karangasem will be closed due to the continuing problems posed by the Mount Agung volcano.

Adhie would not disclose the price paid for the 100% acquisition of the Hardy retail empire.

The new owners revealed that the 1,100 employs of Hardy’s will retain their employment with the new company. Moreover, the employees of the Karangasem outlet will be shifted to other branches of the company.

Arta Sedana says plans are to shift some of Hardy’s business activities to online sales, in keeping with the changing demands of the marketplace.


Happy Beginnings
Two Bali Companies Win Honors at 2017 Asia Spa Awards Held in Hong Kong

The 13th Annual Asia Spa Awards were handed out in Hong Kong on November 17, 2017, recognizing leaders in the region's spa industry.

Held at the Kerry Hotel Hong Kong, the 2017 awards honored nominees, industry leaders and guests in a gala evening that adopted the theme “The Great Gatsby.”

Awards were granted in 26 categories selected by a blue-ribbon panel of 21 judges.

Among the winners were Kamalaya Wellness Sanctuary & Holistic Spa, Koh Samui, Thailand, which took home ‘Spa of the Year (Southeast Asia & the Pacific)’, while ‘Spa of the Year (North & West Asia)’ went to The Spa at Encore, Encore at Wynn Macau, China. The VIP 02 Line: Oxygenating treatments, Biologique Recherche was awarded ‘Anti-Ageing Product Line of the Year’, and Subtle Energies – Ayurveda Aromatherapy Prescription Blends was recognized as ‘Natural Product Line of the Year’. Mandarin Oriental, Tokyo, Japan, was ‘Urban Hotel of the Year’.

Brining honors back to Bali were the AYANA Resort and Spa Bali, Indonesia, designated as ‘Destination Hotel/Resort of the Year’, while the Sakti Dining Room at Fivelements Bali won the category for Spa Cuisine of the Year.

Winners received trophies custom made for the event by Sans Souci – a Czech producer of bespoke decorative lighting fixtures.


Land-Based Piracy
Police Investigating Collection of Illegal Protection Money from Tanjung Benoa Sports Operators

Detik.com reports that police in Bali are investigating the collection of illegal levies from water sports operators at Tanjung Benoa totaling Rp. 24 billion per year.

Police are now turning their investigative attention towards the chief of the traditional village of Tanjung Benoa, identified only with the initials of IMW

Police investigations into the illegal levies initially focused on a single individuals (KR), but has not widened to a circle of 5 suspects, including the village chief.

According to the Sugeng Sudarso of the Criminal Division from the Bali Police, IMW was thought to be the mastermind in the crime, assisted by the deputy village chief (IMS), and three other minor officials.

In the course of the investigation police have interviewed 79 witnesses.

IMW is being accused of using his position to request “voluntary donations” for the village. Based on the evidence in hand, IMW could be asked to make restitution totaling a multiple of Rp. 24 billion when he is brought to trial.

The losses, according to police investigators, took place starting from December 2015. While the money was requested for public welfare projects, no records exist on how the funds were used leading police to suspect the money was used for personal enrichment.

Police say the money collected from water sports operators constituted coercive protection money, with 24 operators threatened with violence and retaliation if they failed to make the demanded payments.


Round and Round They Go!
Ayun-Ayunan: When Balinese Ride a Ferris Wheel in Teganan Village

Ayunan - Bali’s take on a Ferris Wheel or rotating swing, can still be found in the Bali Aga village of Teganan, Trunyan on the shore of Lake Batur, and Sembiran

Most frequently seen during festivals held during the fifth months of the Balinese calendar, the Ayunan is an ancient entertainment handed down over many generations.

In the village of Tenganan Pegringsingan the traditionally built and non-electrified amusement ayun-ayunan ride sees beautiful young woman in traditional dress seated on the rotating wheel that is spun by young men also dressed in their ceremonial best.

An attraction not to be missed, the Bali Aga village of Tenganan is unique and well-order boulevards with fine traditional homes lining each side of the road. The village stages unique blood sport held between young men and is also the center of production for the highly prized double Gringsing woven by the women of Tenganan.


Mount Agung Update
Bali Tourism Board: Official Statement on Mount Agung and Airport Closure

The Bali Tourism Hospitality Task Force informs that the Indonesian Government has closed Bali’s Ngurah Rai International Airport starting from 7:15 am local time on Monday, November 27, 2017 until 7:00 am on Tuesday, November 28, 2017.

The decision to close the airport was taken after careful consideration by national aviation authorities, the Center for Geological Disaster Mitigation and the Darwin Volcanic Ash Advisory Center. While the sun is shining and there is little sign of volcanic ash in the southern regions of Bali, evidence of volcanic ash at higher altitudes on aviation approach and departure paths has prompted the decision to close the airport. Authorities say the quality of the atmosphere over Bali as it affects aviation safety is under continuous review with a decision to be made on whether the current airport closure will continue beyond 7:00 am on Tuesday morning.

Officials advise that people in south Bali - an area some 60-70 kilometres from the volcano - are in no direct threat from the volcano’s eruption. The “danger zone” is a small area with a radius of approximately 10 kilometers from Mount Agung’s crater. All tourist activities and trekking activities near Mount Agung have been suspended until further notice.

Tourist visitors in Bali are reminded there is no reason to panic and are advised to stay in their hotels where the hotel management and the relevant government agencies will keep them fully informed on developments. Those who were scheduled to check out from their hotel on Monday or Tuesday should contact the hotel’s reception as most hotels are providing the best available commercial rate for those needing to extend their stay. Hotel’s reception may also assist in contacting the relevant Airline's local offices.

Visitors with an urgent need to continue their journey might consider an overland journey by bus and ferry from Bali to Surabaya (approximately 12 hours) – the nearest international airport. Hotels and tour operators can assist in making such arrangements.

For the latest developments on Mount Agung and flights to and from Bali visit the Ministry of Tourism official website at www.indonesia.travel/agung.



Think of it as Devil’s Island
French Student Gets 5 Years Prison for 14 grams of Marijuana

A French university student, Anthony Fabien Georges Lambert, has been sentenced to five years in prison in Bali on Tuesday, November 21, 2017, convicted for possession 14.32 grams of marijuana.

As reported by the Balipost.com, the French student was also fined Rp. 1 billion.

Failure to pay this amount will add three months to the man’s sentence.

The 5-year sentence handed down by the judge matched the sentence requested by State Prosecutors.


Seeking Shelter
Temporary Camps Re-opened for 25,000 Evacuees from Karangasem Regency

Metrobali.com reports in the wake of the latest magmatic eruption of Mount Agung a total of 25,016 Karangasem residents have once again joined an exodus of evacuees from their homes located within the “red zone” in danger of direct damage should the eruption escalate.

In all, 224 temporary camps are in operation with logistical supplies that the Regent of Karangasem, Mas Sumantri, says is sufficient to feed evacuees for the coming 10 days. The Regent’s assurances on supplies were issued on November 26, 2017.

Sumantri said funding problems for logistical support has been overcome. The Regent asked that any evacuation center experiencing a lack of logistical supplies should immediately advise the nearest disaster mitigation center or her office.


Ministering to the Stranded
Indonesian Tourism Minister Issues Recommendations on How to Handle Visitors Stranded in Bali by Airport Closure

With the temporary closing of Bali’s Ngurah Rai Airport on Monday, November 27, 2017, following the most recent magmatic eruption of Mount Agung, Indonesia’s Minister of Tourism Arief Yahya has issued recommendations to hotels and airlines operating in Bali.

Quoted in DetikTravel.com, Yahya told hotels in Bali on Monday, November 27, 2017, “Let passengers who have suffered flight cancellations and must return to their hotels be given a special rate, like a 50% discount.

Continuing, the Tourism Minister said: “Airlines, especially the low-cost carriers, should not charge cancellation or rescheduling charges. (What’s happened) is not because of the passenger’s wishes. This if force majeure; a force of nature that can't be avoided.”

In remarks aimed at immigration officials, Yahya said: “If a tourist visa has expired, (the tourist) should be given an automatic one-month extension. I ask that these people be facilitated and their comfort assured in organizing their visa.”

Arief Yahya called on all parties to make visitors feel comfortable and safe while in Bali. The Minister said people leaving the Island should do so in a positive state of mind despite the side effects of Mount Agung’s eruption.

In closing, Yahya said: “It is recommended that both domestic and foreign tourists be given comfort. They have already endured enough stress by being stranded by flight cancellations. Let us give the impression that we are sympathetic with their plight and ensure that any ‘sweet memories’ of a Bali holiday is not tainted by stress and disappointment. They will return.”


Culture Clubbing on the Second Sunday of Every Month
December & January Program Schedule for ‘Bale Banjar Culture Club' at Ayodya Resort Bali to Feature Jan Mantjika on a Life Spent in Bali (Dec 10th) and Dr. Lawrence Blair (Jan. 14th) on Bali as the Island of the Dogs

The second monthly Bale Banjar Culture Club – a series of free lectures and presentations held on the second Sunday of each month at the Ayodya Resort Bali – will take place on Sunday, December 10, 2017, when long-time Bali resident and author Jan Mantjika will discuss her book, “Bali 1964 to 2009: The Shadows that Dance in and out of my Memory.”

New Zealander when she first arrived in Bali with her Balinese Columbo Plan husband and an infant daughter in 1964, Mantjika was forced to comprehend her way through a confusing Babylon of new languages; hungrily live from hand to mouth in a world of never-ending shortages; cheerfully accept demands to fulfill the ritual and cultural demands of being a dutiful Balinese wife; and negotiate daily life in a country experiencing a whirlpool of nationalistic frenzy where foreigners were often viewed with fear and loathing.

Arriving in Bali during the “years of living dangerously,” Jan raised her young family from within the confines of a Balinese compound while tumultuous events of precipitated by the “failed” coup of 1965 unfolded around her. Many historians claim that the bloodletting and social upheaval that followed the "night of the generals" reached its frenzied peak in Bali 1965-1966 as Jan protectively clung to her children as angry crowds marched down Bali's streets. Food and daily essentials, such as soap, were hard to come by as neighbors whispered over backyard walls about acquaintances who had suddenly disappeared and local rivers and beaches strewn with the bodies of the newly massacred.

Jan’s book and memories span the period from the troublesome 1960s to modern Indonesia, a period in which she raised a family, established a successful travel agency, and became a valued patron of a foundation assisting handicapped and disabled people in Bali.

Jan will read selections from her book and share anecdotes from her remarkable life during her appearance the Bale Banjar Culture Club on December 10, 2017.

A limited number of Jan Mantjika’s books (Saritaksu Press, 2015), now in its second printing, will be available for purchase and author’s autograph during the December 10th gathering – just in time for Christmas giving.

Dr. Lawrence Blair 

Be sure, also, to mark your calendar to attend the 3rd Bale Banjar Culture Club on Sunday, January 14, 2017 when the world-renowned filmmaker and author Dr. Lawrence Blair will show his film “Bali – Island of the Dogs” and speak on “Beasts of Bali, and How to Enjoy Them - a new look at the creatures which inhabit both the Island and its Mythology”

Dr. Blair has spent much of the past 40 years living in, exploring, and making films about Indonesia. In 2006, he wrote and presented, for SKY TV UK, the five-part series Myths, Magic, and Monsters, which explores the stranger sides of both nature and the human mind. He is also the writer, presenter, and co-producer (with his late brother, Lorne) of the internationally acclaimed series RING OF FIRE, (PBS in the States, and BBC in the UK) which won two Emmy awards in l988 and awakened the world to Indonesia’s existence.

In addition to having been Visiting Professor in the Department of Anthropology at the University of Southern California, Lawrence has also co-written and or co-presented documentary films:  Bali – Island of the Dogs, Baraka, and The Coral Triangle, which have aired this year on Animal Planet. Dr. Blair is much in demand as a speaker for corporate keynote address and as a lecturer on luxury cruise ships and private expedition ships exploring the remote corners of Indonesia

Bale Banjar Culture Club
Schedule of Speakers
7:00 pm - Ayodya Bali Resort at the Bale Banjar


Sunday – 10 December 2017
The Shadows that Dance in and Out of My Memory: Bali 1964 -2009
By Janice Mantjika

Sunday – 14 January 2018
Bali – Island of the Dogs - Beasts of Bali, and How to Enjoy Them - a New Look at the Creatures, which Inhabit both the Island and its Mythology
By Dr. Lawrence Blair

Sunday – 11 February 2018
Do you Dare to be a Balinese?
By I Gusti Raka Panji Tisna
A graduate of U.S. and Australian Universities, Panji is a man of many parts: author, cultural expert, lecturer, dancer and internationally certified Yoga instructor all forming part of his diverse and interesting biography. While many fantasize on the idyllic existence of being “born Balinese,” Panji will share the specific challenges and tribulations of what growing up in a Balinese household entails.

Sunday - 11 March 2018
Balinese Music Demystified
Vaughan Hatch - Ethnomusicologist
Native New Zealander and ethnomusicologist Vaughan Hatch first came to Bali in 1997 to commence what has become a life-long study of traditional Balinese music. Along the way Hatch established a Balinese family and founded the Sanur-baed Mekar Bhuana musical group dedicated to preserving ancients forms of Balinese gamelan and compositions. Hatch is certain to add insights that will enhance everyone’s appreciation of Balinese Music

For more information Email 


 
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Bali Update #562
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Bali Update #559
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Bali Update #556
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Bali Update #555
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Bali Update #554
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Bali Update #553
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Bali Update #552
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Bali Update #551
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Bali Update #550
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Bali Update #549
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Bali Update #548
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Bali Update #547
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Bali Update #546
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Bali Update #545
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Bali Update #544
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Bali Update #540
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Bali Update #536
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Bali Update #535
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Bali Update #534
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Bali Update #531
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Bali Update #529
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Bali Update #528
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Bali Update #527
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Bali Update #526
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Bali Update #525
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Bali Update #523
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Bali Update #522
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Bali Update #520
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Bali Update #519
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Bali Update #515
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Bali Update #514
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Bali Update #513
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Bali Update #512
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Bali Update #511
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Bali Update #510
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Bali Update #509
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Bali Update #508
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Bali Update #507
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Bali Update #506
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Bali Update #505
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