Get the experience of silence day in Bali with Nyepi Package at Rhadana on March 7th, 2019

Stay 3 days 2 Nights Only (check in march  6th 2019 and check out march 8th 2019)

Stay 3 days 2 Nights Only

Business room: IDR 1.350.000
Premium Room: IDR 1.550.000
Studio Room : IDR 2.400.000

Inclusions :

  • Applicable for minimum 2-night accommodation
  • Breakfast
  • Special Nyepi Lunch on March 7th, 2019
  • Special Nyepi Dinner on March 7th, 2019
  • Welcome drink

Terms & conditions:

please note: On this day, the island of Bali turns off all lights and sounds, stops all traffic, deserts all worldly activities, and meditates, while complete silence and serenity reigns over the entire island. And the guest will be prohibited to go outside of the hotel area.

MORE INFO :   +62 361 755 264   info-rkb@rhadana.com

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Small boutique hotel with sincere SERVICE
checked in for first time to this small boutique hotel was a surprise, the reception guy Merta is full of welcoming smile, fast speedy check in. Room we took was a STUDIO type and very comfortable and instagrammable, we chose Airline themed room and there was an airline galley / trolley in the room. Bed was king size, tv , ac, hot water was working well. Room was very clean, breakfast was lot of variety and choices and tastes good too. We love the indonesian food. Noven the server was very helpful when we watched football in their cafe de dapoer. VAlue for money for what we paid. Thumbs up for the SERVICE. Will come back

review by Jmeier


History of NYEPI

Nyepi is a Balinese “Day of Silence” that is commemorated every I saka warsa (Saka new year) according to the Balinese calendar (in 2017, it fell on March 28). It is a Hindu celebration mainly celebrated in Bali, Indonesia. Nyepi, a public holiday in Indonesia, is a day of silence, fasting and meditation for the Balinese. The day following Nyepi is also celebrated as New Year’s Day.

Observed from 6 a.m. until 6 a.m. the next morning, Nyepi is a day reserved for self-reflection, and as such, anything that might interfere with that purpose is restricted. The main restrictions a re no lighting fires (and lights must be kept low); no working; no entertainment or pleasure; no traveling; and, for some, no tal king or eating at all. The effect of these prohibitions is that Bali’s usually bustling streets and roads are empty, there is little or no noise from TVs and radios, and few signs of activity are seen even inside homes. The only people to be seen outdoors are the Pecalang, traditional security men who patrol the streets to ensure the prohibitions are being follow ed.

Although Nyepi is primarily a Hindu holiday, non-Hindu residents and tourists are not exempt from the restrictions. Although they are free to do as they wish inside their hotels, no one is allowed onto the beaches or streets, and the only airport in Bali remains closed for the entire day. The only exceptions gr anted are for emergency vehicles responding to life- threatening conditions and women about to give birth.[3][4] On the day after Nyepi, known as Ngembak Geni, social activity picks up again quickly, as families and friends gather to ask

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