More than 2000 species of plants are preserved at Bali Botanic Garden, represent plants from montane areas of the eastern Indonesia: Bali, Nusa Tenggara, Sulawesi, Maluku and Papua. New plants are acquired from commercial nurseries, arboreta, botanic gardens, plant breeding programs and collecting expeditions. Read more
5/01/2013. Workshop wisata pendidikan lingkungan dilaksanakan di Kebun Raya "Eka Karya" Bali pada tanggal 11 September 2012, yang diikuti oleh para guru selengkapnya...
5/01/2013. Untuk kesekian kalinya pada bulan September 2012 lalu Kebun Raya Bali kedatangan tamu istimewa Dr. M.M.J. van Balgooy atau biasa disapa Pak Max. selengkapnya...
6/01/2013. Daunnya unik berbentuk anak panah keluar dari tangkai daun yang tebal dan panjang dari pangkal batang. Berwarna putih bersih dan tongkolnya berwarna kuning. selengkapnya...
6/01/2013. Pelayanan prima biasanya berhubungan erat dengan bisnis jasa pelayanan yang dilakukan dalam upaya untuk memberikan rasa puas dan menumbuhkan kepercayaan selengkapnya...
7/01/2013. Homalomena tirtae adalah spesies baru yang pertama kali ditemukan di Kalimantan Timur sebagai kompleks Borneensis sedangkan anggota kompleks lainnya ditemukan di Serawak selengkapnya...
Location, Hour & Admission
The Bali Botanic Garden is located at Bedugul area in the middle of Bali island about 60 KM from Denpasar. Public transportation is not convenient due to irregular schedule, visitors adviced to use tourist bus, car, taxi, or motorbike.
Domestic visitors IDR 7,000
Foreign visitors IDR 18,000
Motorbike parking IDR 3,000
Car parking IDR 6,000
Bus parking IDR 12,000
Car is allowed to drive around the garden with additional fee IDR 12,000. Read more
More than 2000 species of plants are preserved at Bali Botanic Garden, represent plants from montane areas of the eastern Indonesia: Bali, Nusa Tenggara, Sulawesi, Maluku and Papua. New plants are acquired from commercial nurseries, arboreta, botanic gardens, plant breeding programs and collecting expeditions. Because of its unique site incorporating landscape gardens, native habitat areas, the Garden is able to curate terrestrial and aquatic plants found in similar habitats.
Seeds and plants are accepted only if their provenance is known and documented and only if they have been collected and imported legally. Plants that have the potential for invasiveness, genetic pollution or introducing pests or diseases are carefully screened or evaluated before acceptance.
The collections are devided into beds which are subdevided into section. Each bed is given a roman numeral (eg. IV) and each section is given a letter (eg. A); these are written on a green concrete corner-stone (eg. IV.A.). Each plant whithin the section is given a unique number to identify it. Most collections in the garden have green metal label and a small aluminium tag which give it a unique identification number (eg. IV.B.15) corresponding with information held in the Garden's Database. Most of the beds in the garden are orginized according to plant family, reflecting the evolutionary relationships between plants. This mean that plants which are closely related are planted togather.
In addition to the general collections, specialized collections offer depth and breadth within 8 selected themes or families. These specialized collections include: Ferns, Orchids, Cactus, Begonia, Medicinal plants, Ceremonial plants, Roses and Aquatic plants. Specialty collections are important nationally because of their scope.