8 %
OFF
8 %
OFF
8 %
OFF

Balinese Cooking Class + Bali Village Tour

Rated 0 out of 5
0 customer reviews

RM218RM296

Group Activity
Fixed Date Ticket
Hotel Transfer
Food & Drinks
All day
Earn Points
Adult (11 -65 years old)
RM296
Child (3 - 10 years old)
RM218

Total : RM0

What’s Included

  • Access to Balinese Cooking Class + Bali Village Tour
    • Local Market Tour
    • Local School Visit
    • Becak Ride Tour
    • Visit Balinese Traditional House
    • A copy of cooking recipes
  • Air-conditioned vehicle
  • All cooking ingredients
  • Cooking equipment
  • Welcome drink
  • Meals: Lunch
  • Hotel pick up and drop off
    • Ubud, Canggu, Seminyak, Ubud, Sanur, Legian, Nusa Dua, Kuta
  • A surcharge will be applicable for pick up from other areas, payable directly to the operator.
    English-speaking guide

Important Info

  • Access to Balinese Cooking Class + Bali Village Tour
    • Local Market Tour
    • Local School Visit
    • Becak Ride Tour
    • Visit Balinese Traditional House
    • A copy of cooking recipes
  • Air-conditioned vehicle
  • All cooking ingredients
  • Cooking equipment
  • Welcome drink
  • Meals: Lunch
  • Hotel pick up and drop off
    • Ubud, Canggu, Seminyak, Ubud, Sanur, Legian, Nusa Dua, Kuta
  • A surcharge will be applicable for pick up from other areas, payable directly to the operator.
    English-speaking guide

Balinese Cooking Class + Bali Village Tour

Balinese dishes are closely tied to the community’s culture and ways of living. And cooking offers an unparalleled means to immerse yourself in the local lifestyle. If you want to learn more about Balinese culture or create these delicious meals, try these Balinese Cooking Class and Bali Village Tour in Bali, Indonesia.

Bali Village Tour

Becak Ride

You can experience a becak ride in Bali while enjoying the beautiful atmosphere of the Cau Belayu village in the Tabanan Regency. It takes approximately 20 to 30 minutes for you to soak up the village views of pretty rice fields and locals going about their day.

You also have the opportunity to drive your own becak! You will also get to swing by the local markets and schools for a more enriching Balinese experience. And, of course, there are plenty of photo stops along the way.

Rice Fields

Rice is a staple food in Bali and has robust ties to the Balinese culture. The rice growth cycle pretty much sets the tone of traditional Balinese life.

The Balinese community views rice as a gift from God and a symbol of life. For thousands of years, the Balinese people have been growing rice and cultivating the beautiful rice terraces of Bali where three kinds of rice are grown: white rice, black rice and red rice. White rice is the most common, while red rice is much rarer and more expensive.

Traditional Balinese Kitchen

Despite the blending of myriad spices and fragrant roots that give Balinese food its uniquely complex flavour, the typical Balinese kitchen is straightforward.

A traditional Balinese kitchen (‘Paon’ in Balinese, ‘Dapur’ in Indonesian) is functional but spartan by western practice, with just a wood-fired stove sporting a blackened clay pot that is used to steam rice and leaf-wrapped foods together with a couple benches and a cabinet where the cooked food is stored during the day.

A multi-functional ‘Bale-Bale’ can be used to sit on when preparing the food. A table to set the cooked food upon or a place to sit when eating a meal is usually outside but near the kitchen.

Traditional Balinese Offerings

Balinese offerings can be spotted in every corner of Bali. From a few grains of rice stuck to a slice of banana leaf, the small daily offering placed around a home, to the towers of fruit, cake, poultry, and livestock carried in procession to the temple, Balinese offerings are typical. You will see it while in Bali.

One of the Balinese offerings you will often see, especially on the road, is the daily offering called canang sari. It is unique and beautiful, but more importantly, it has a deep meaning and purpose, especially in the heart of the Balinese people.

Balinese Cooking Class Menu

Yellow Rice

Balinese Yellow Rice, also known as Nasi Kuning (or sometimes Nasi Kunyit), is an Indonesian rice dish cooked with coconut milk and turmeric, hence the name nasi Kuning (yellow rice). The rice looks like a pile of gold, so it is often served at parties and opening ceremonies as a symbol of good fortune, wealth and dignity. Nasi Kuning might come from a cone called a tumpeng and is usually eaten during special events.

Sate Lilit

Sate Lilit is a popular dish from the Island of Bali. The word “lilit” roughly means “wrap around”. The meat is usually wrapped around the skewers. Traditionally, lemongrass stalks are used as skewers instead of bamboo skewers.

Pepesan and Tum Wrapping

Pepes is an Indonesian cooking method using the banana leaf to wrap and prepare food. This cooking technique allows the rich spices mixture to be compressed against the main ingredients inside the banana leaf while being cooked. The banana leaf is non-edible but is used as an organic wrapper.

Fried Chicken with Bumbu Bali

Bumbu Bali, also known as Base Gede or Base Genep, is a classic Indonesian spice paste. Like curry paste, Indonesian people do not eat Base Gede raw but as a base ingredient for many recipes.

Fresh Sambal

Sambal embe is a special sambal recipe from the island of paradise, Bali. It is not as famous as sambal matah but just as delicious. Embe, which means “fried shallots” in Balinese, is one of the main ingredients of sambal embe.

Pisang Goreng

Pisang Goreng is basically bananas coated with batter and deep-fried in hot oil. Once deep-fried, the batter turns crispy, while the banana is sweet and tender.

It sounds so easy because it is, yet this humble Pisang Goreng is a masterpiece despite its simplicity.

Location

Jl. Seribupati, Cau Belayu, Kec. Marga, Kabupaten Tabanan, Bali 82181, Indonesia
08.00 AM – 03.00 PM
Pick Up / Meet-Up Time: 07.00 AM – 08.00 AM

  • Access to Balinese Cooking Class + Bali Village Tour
    • Local Market Tour
    • Local School Visit
    • Becak Ride Tour
    • Visit Balinese Traditional House
    • A copy of cooking recipes
  • Air-conditioned vehicle
  • All cooking ingredients
  • Cooking equipment
  • Welcome drink
  • Meals: Lunch
  • Hotel pick up and drop off
    • Ubud, Canggu, Seminyak, Ubud, Sanur, Legian, Nusa Dua, Kuta
  • A surcharge will be applicable for pick up from other areas, payable directly to the operator.
    English-speaking guide

Bali Village Tour

Becak Ride

You can experience a becak ride in Bali while enjoying the beautiful atmosphere of the Cau Belayu village in the Tabanan Regency. It takes approximately 20 to 30 minutes for you to soak up the village views of pretty rice fields and locals going about their day.

You also have the opportunity to drive your own becak! You will also get to swing by the local markets and schools for a more enriching Balinese experience. And, of course, there are plenty of photo stops along the way.

Rice Fields

Rice is a staple food in Bali and has robust ties to the Balinese culture. The rice growth cycle pretty much sets the tone of traditional Balinese life.

The Balinese community views rice as a gift from God and a symbol of life. For thousands of years, the Balinese people have been growing rice and cultivating the beautiful rice terraces of Bali where three kinds of rice are grown: white rice, black rice and red rice. White rice is the most common, while red rice is much rarer and more expensive.

Traditional Balinese Kitchen

Despite the blending of myriad spices and fragrant roots that give Balinese food its uniquely complex flavour, the typical Balinese kitchen is straightforward.

A traditional Balinese kitchen (‘Paon’ in Balinese, ‘Dapur’ in Indonesian) is functional but spartan by western practice, with just a wood-fired stove sporting a blackened clay pot that is used to steam rice and leaf-wrapped foods together with a couple benches and a cabinet where the cooked food is stored during the day.

A multi-functional ‘Bale-Bale’ can be used to sit on when preparing the food. A table to set the cooked food upon or a place to sit when eating a meal is usually outside but near the kitchen.

Traditional Balinese Offerings

Balinese offerings can be spotted in every corner of Bali. From a few grains of rice stuck to a slice of banana leaf, the small daily offering placed around a home, to the towers of fruit, cake, poultry, and livestock carried in procession to the temple, Balinese offerings are typical. You will see it while in Bali.

One of the Balinese offerings you will often see, especially on the road, is the daily offering called canang sari. It is unique and beautiful, but more importantly, it has a deep meaning and purpose, especially in the heart of the Balinese people.

Balinese Cooking Class Menu

Yellow Rice

Balinese Yellow Rice, also known as Nasi Kuning (or sometimes Nasi Kunyit), is an Indonesian rice dish cooked with coconut milk and turmeric, hence the name nasi Kuning (yellow rice). The rice looks like a pile of gold, so it is often served at parties and opening ceremonies as a symbol of good fortune, wealth and dignity. Nasi Kuning might come from a cone called a tumpeng and is usually eaten during special events.

Sate Lilit

Sate Lilit is a popular dish from the Island of Bali. The word “lilit” roughly means “wrap around”. The meat is usually wrapped around the skewers. Traditionally, lemongrass stalks are used as skewers instead of bamboo skewers.

Pepesan and Tum Wrapping

Pepes is an Indonesian cooking method using the banana leaf to wrap and prepare food. This cooking technique allows the rich spices mixture to be compressed against the main ingredients inside the banana leaf while being cooked. The banana leaf is non-edible but is used as an organic wrapper.

Fried Chicken with Bumbu Bali

Bumbu Bali, also known as Base Gede or Base Genep, is a classic Indonesian spice paste. Like curry paste, Indonesian people do not eat Base Gede raw but as a base ingredient for many recipes.

Fresh Sambal

Sambal embe is a special sambal recipe from the island of paradise, Bali. It is not as famous as sambal matah but just as delicious. Embe, which means “fried shallots” in Balinese, is one of the main ingredients of sambal embe.

Pisang Goreng

Pisang Goreng is basically bananas coated with batter and deep-fried in hot oil. Once deep-fried, the batter turns crispy, while the banana is sweet and tender.

It sounds so easy because it is, yet this humble Pisang Goreng is a masterpiece despite its simplicity.

  • The minimum booking for this attraction / activity is 2 pax
  • Attraction / Activity Duration: 10 hours
  • Child Range: Age 12 and below
  • Not suitable for children under age 2 years
  • Adult Range: Age 13 and above
  • Minimum age for this attraction / activity is 3 years old and must be accompanied by an adult
  • This ticket is non-refundable if not redeemed on the selected date
  • If you would like to change your date of visit, please contact the attraction / activity at least three (3) days before your selected date
  • You will only be allowed to reschedule this attraction / activity to any day within 30 days after the booking date
  • Please note that rescheduling is done on a case-to-case basis and may not be possible at all times
  • You will be fully charged for the attraction / activity if you cancel two (2) days before the selected date
  • Cancellation due to weather conditions will not be entertained. The tour will be diverted into other tour packages or a 30% refund
  • Booking for this attraction / activity must be made five (5) days prior to the selected visiting date
  • All tickets are only valid on your selected date
  • To redeem your ticket, please proceed to the attraction’s counters
  • You do not need to print the ticket. Simply present the QR code via your phone
How will I receive my tickets? Once payment is complete, you will instantly receive an email with QR code and attached PDF with your ticket details.
How do I redeem my tickets? Simply present the QR code on your phone at the attraction counter / staff / operator. The attraction will scan your QR code to get the ticket details.
Is this ticket refundable if I do not visit the attraction? Please read the Cancellation Policy and Terms & Conditions for more information.

Reviews

There are no reviews yet.

Shopping Cart