Often asked: What Money To Use In Bali?
- 1 What is the best currency to take to Bali?
- 2 Should I exchange money before I travel to Bali?
- 3 Can I use US dollars in Bali?
- 4 Can I use my credit card in Bali?
- 5 How much cash can you take into Bali?
- 6 Is $100 a lot in Bali?
- 7 Why is Bali so cheap?
- 8 Is Bali expensive to visit?
- 9 How much money do I need for 3 days in Bali?
- 10 How much is a meal in Bali?
- 11 Can you use Australian dollar in Bali?
- 12 Should I tip in Bali?
- 13 Do they sell alcohol in Bali?
What is the best currency to take to Bali?
Better to take hard currency and change when you arrive. Pounds are acceptable, as are euros, but US or Australian dollars are better regarded and generally secure the best rates.
Should I exchange money before I travel to Bali?
We usually recommend waiting until you arrive in Bali to get your rupiah. Money changers in Bali can and will exchange all major currencies. Traveller’s Cheques can be exchanged at most money changers but the rate of exchange will be slightly lower.
Can I use US dollars in Bali?
Are US Dollars accepted in Bali? US dollars are not generally accepted at Balinese businesses. Some larger hotels and tour operators may accept US Dollars as payment but the exchange rate will be terrible, so I don’t recommend using them to exchange your foreign currency if it can be helped.
Can I use my credit card in Bali?
Visa and MasterCard are the most accepted credit cards in Bali. Some hotels and restaurants do take Amex, Diners Club even less. Keep in mind that very often there will be a 3 to sometimes even 5% surcharge on credit card transactions.
How much cash can you take into Bali?
Currently, there is no ceiling on the amount of foreign bank notes that are carried into Indonesia although authorities require cash worth more than IDR 100 million (approx. USD $7,500) to be declared when arriving in Indonesia.
Is $100 a lot in Bali?
In Indonesia, USD $100 Can Get You: 10-15 days’ worth of three square meals from a cheap Indonesian warung, eating nasi campur (mixed rice); 5-8 days’ worth eating at Westernized or mid-range restaurants. About 60-80 beers. 1-3 one-way budget airline trips from Jakarta to Bali. 4-8 nights’ stay in a Bali budget hotel.
Why is Bali so cheap?
So, why is Bali so cheap? Bali is extremely cheap because daily expenses are way lower than in other countries. Meals, hotels rooms, shopping, transport fees, and every other expense are all much cheaper. After calculations, it costs around $80 dollars per day to live a great life in Bali.
Is Bali expensive to visit?
Bali is already the most expensive tourist destination in Indonesia and is slowly becoming more expensive as tourists discover more of Bali, but cheap food and accommodation are still widely available if you don’t mind basic accommodations, stick to your budget, and bargain respectfully for prices.
How much money do I need for 3 days in Bali?
For spending money we recommend bringing the following, based on your travel budget: Low- cost: IDR200,000 ($19) per person, per day if you plan to eat local and take public transport. Mid-range: IDR530,000 ($50) per person, per day if you plan to dine in restaurants and hire a car or take private transport.
How much is a meal in Bali?
While meal prices in Bali can vary, the average cost of food in Bali is Rp258,405 per day. Based on the spending habits of previous travelers, when dining out an average meal in Bali should cost around Rp103,362 per person. Breakfast prices are usually a little cheaper than lunch or dinner.
Can you use Australian dollar in Bali?
Can you use Australian Dollars in Bali? No, you can’t. While we travel to Bali and Indonesia very frequently, you cannot use Australian dollars in Bali. Just like you can’t use Indonesian Rupiah here!
Should I tip in Bali?
While tipping in Bali is considered to be a western concept, and not mandatory, it is generally appreciated by the service staff. In most restaurants tipping between 5-20% is generally what we opt for.
Do they sell alcohol in Bali?
Currently, there are no alcohol bans being enforced in Indonesia, with the exception of Aceh. Also in 2015, the Indonesian government banned the sale of alcohol from minimarkets and small shops, with the exception of Bali province, though sale was allowed in supermarkets, restaurants, bars, clubs and hotels.