Fishing Bali - book a fishing tour to experience fishing in the Indian Ocean privately
Whether red snappers, black marlins, barracudas or thick-headed mackerels, everything is possible on our fishing trip Bali. We love to provide the equipment and bait. You don’t need a fishing license or the like. We are happy to explain to beginners what is important when fishing in Bali and how to go for certain fish.
Fishing in the ocean with Gotour Bali
What you can expect
You will be picked up from your accommodation by your private driver between 6 a.m. and 7 a.m. in the morning (no group transport) and brought to the boat to Jimbaran. We spend between 5 and 6 hours at sea. You can then have your caught fish prepared in the harbor for a small price or take it to your accommodation.
In the afternoon we will bring you back.
Private tours in Bali and surroundings
We organize almost every tour for you, always with the focus private and exclusive. Day trips, multi-day tours, even to Yogyakarta, Jakarta and the like.
We will pick you up from the airport if you wish, also by helicopter. If you want, a motorbike is already available for rent in your accommodation. Do you have any other, perhaps exclusive, wishes? Let us know. We do our very best.
Let's do great things, together
Tell us about your dream of Bali
May I help You?
I have more than 10 years experience in Bali. During this time I got a lot of insights, got to know people and studied the culture and traditions. I have very good contacts on site. I know where there is the delicious fish, where there are natural spaces, how best to get from A to B.
I can speak Bahasa Indonesia and understand the Balinese way of thinking.
Meditation and photography are a passion for me.
My nickname in Indonesia is Dul
Informations about Bali
Bali is an island in the Indian Ocean belonging to Indonesia with a tropical warm average climate. Capital of the island is Denpasar. With an area of 5,780 km², Bali is by far the largest island in the province of the same name. At the 2010 census, Bali had about 3.9 million inhabitants and in 2012, according to an estimate, 4.22 million
Bali is considered the westernmost of the Little Sunda Islands (which still includes the islands of Nusa Tenggara) and is separated from the western Java by the 2.5 km wide Bali Strait. Bali is located in the Indian Ocean between Java and Lombok. The north-south extent is 95 km, from its western tip to the eastern tip is 145 km.
The province of Bali still includes a few smaller islands called Nusa Penida, Nusa Lembongan and Nusa Ceningan, a total of 85 islands and islets, of which only 24 are named. Bali is considered a relatively young island. The island is only separated from the Malaysian mainland by three relatively flat sea roads. These have fallen dry over time, so that the fauna and flora of Bali are not very different from the Malay mainland. Between Bali and Lombok runs the so-called Wallace line. This is the biogeographical dividing line between Asian and Australian flora and fauna. This marine road is very deep and has existed for a long time, so that the flora and fauna of the two neighboring islands differ greatly.
Most of Bali’s mountains are of volcanic origin and cover about three quarters of the entire island area. Gunung Agung (“Big Mountain”) is the highest mountain on the island at 3,142 meters. For the Balinese he is the seat of the gods. He is also the pole of the Balinese coordinate system. West of the Agung is the huge, ten kilometer wide volcanic crater of the Batur massif, with the edge cone of the Gunung Abang (2153 m) as the highest elevation. The interior of the crater is filled by the young cone of Gunung Batur (1717 m), which operated four times in the 20th century, and by Danau Batur crater lake.
Bali was part of the province of Nusa Tenggara Barat when Indonesia was founded in 1945. Since August 14, 1959, together with the neighboring islands, it forms one of the 34 provinces of the republic. All provincial regions of Indonesia are managed by a governor, who is directly subordinate to the president. The governor of Bali, Made Mangku Pastika since 2008, is based in the capital Denpasar. The province of Bali (since 1992) is divided into eight Kabupats (government districts) and one Kota (the district of Denpasar), whose bupati (district council) or walikota (mayor) are subordinate to the governor. These Kabupaten are divided into 57 Kecamatan (districts). The number of desa (villages) has remained unchanged since 2011 and is around 716. They are governed by a kepala desa (village head). The villages in turn are divided into banjars (village districts), which are managed by a klian.
The addition adat means traditional, i.e. Balinese-Hindu. A few villages consciously remain at the cultural level before the Hindu influence. These are mainly in the east and on Lake Batur. They are referred to as Bali Aga (Old Bali). There are also individual camps of islam, places with islamic, and desa kristen, with christian populations.
In Bali, mainly Balinese (basa Bali) and Indonesian (bahasa Indonesia) are spoken. English is also widely spoken as a non-Indonesian language due to tourism. Depending on the main tourist origin on site, Dutch (Sanur), Japanese (Ubud) and occasionally also German, Russian, Italian or French are spoken, insofar as this is necessary for the traffic with tourists. In addition to the languages mentioned, Mandarin is also taught in private schools.
The climate is tropical warm with high humidity. From November to March, the inner-tropical convergence zone (ITC) brings a monsoon rain coming from the northwest. The central mountain range ensures that the rain is distributed very unevenly on the island. About 2000 mm of precipitation falls in the south of the island. In the mountains, the precipitation increases to 3000 mm, while the north coast of Bali in the rain shadow receives only around 1000 mm of precipitation.
The average annual temperature is 24–34 ° C at sea level, in the dry season from May to October an average of 10–20 ° C in the highlands and 29–34 ° C in the coastal regions.
Bali is called the “island of a thousand temples”. Each Hindu banyar is home to three temples: the Pura Puseh (origin temple), the Pura Desa (temple of the great council) and the Pura Dalem (death temple). In some villages, Pura Puseh and Pura Desa are united in a temple complex. Such temples are usually elaborately designed, even in remote regions, and are hardly inferior to the significant temples of the island in terms of design effort. In addition, each house and each subak has its own temple and at striking points (crossroads, town entrances, banyan trees etc.) there are small temples or at least a sacrificial stick, which in extreme cases can be a simple stone.
Have we piqued your interest?
Gotour Bali looks forward to a first conversation with you