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Nusa Lembongan

From Halal Food & Travel

Nusa Lembongan (Bali) banner Seaweed farming.jpg

“Where to find Halal food in Nusa Lembongan?” “Where to perform Salat in Nusa Lembongan?” Those are some of the questions Muslim travelers often ask when traveling to Nusa Lembongan.

Nusa Lembongan is a small island off the southeast coast of the main island of Bali. Fast becoming one of Bali's most popular attractions, this island is a world away from the hassle and hectic pace of South Bali. Neither hawkers nor traffic mar the magnificent scenery; this is a fine place to just put your feet up and relax. Main activities include surfing, diving and snorkeling. The water is some of the clearest you will find anywhere, and a vivid aqua blue in colour.

Masjids in Nusa Lembongan

Mosholah Jungutbatu, Nusa Penida, Klungkung Regency, Bali 80771, Indonesia

Nusa Lembongan Halal Explorer

Touches of Robinson Crusoe at Dream Beach

Nusa Lembongan is approximately 8 km² in size, and is one of three neighbouring islands, the others being much larger Nusa Penida and tiny Nusa Ceningan (also covered by this eHalal Travel Guide). The three islands are separated from Bali by the Badung Strait. Some visitors may find Nusa Lembongan a little slow after the pace of South Bali.

Many areas around the island are good for diving and snorkeling, with abundant marine life and healthy coral. Surfing can get a bit crowded, but the waves are good. There are several white sand beaches away from the main centres which are virtually never crowded. There is a flourishing and well established seaweed farming industry here, and many visitors find it interesting to learn about this.


Southeast Nusa Lembongan with the hills of Nusa Penida in the background

Two main beach areas have traditionally attracted visitors.

Jungut Batu in the northwest is the bigger of the two, and has myriad hotels and affordable eateries. This is the area which traditionally attracted backpackers and surfers to the island. The white sand beach here is pleasant enough but nothing to get too excited about, and it is a little narrow in places. In more recent times, the hillside to the south of Jungut Batu known as the Bukit (the hill) has been developed and has attracted some higher level hotels and private villas. The views from the Bukit are perhaps second to none on Nusa Lembongan. Sunsets are best viewed along the main Jungut Batu beachfront.

Mushroom Bay to the southwest of Jungut Batu is a quaint, attractive and sheltered bay. It is an especially nice spot after 15:00 when the day trippers have returned to Bali, and it has a great white sandy beach, along with some cozy little water-side restaurants.

Further south, the lesser known beaches either side of the Devil's Tear outcrop, known as Dream Beach and Sunset Beach (or Sandy Bay), are increasingly drawing more visitors. The coastal landscape in this part of the island is mostly low-lying limestone cliffs, and there are some dramatic cave formations.

The north end of the island is fringed by an important mangrove forest, and the eastern side of the island is separated from neighbouring Nusa Ceningan by a shallow estuarine channel.

The main population centre of the island is Lembongan Village in the southern interior, and it is here that you will find the homes of many traditional island families.

How is the Climate in Nusa Lembongan

The climate of Nusa Lembongan is similar to neighbouring 'mainland' Bali, but it is noticeably drier here, particularly in the period of May to September. If there is a time to avoid, it would be the height of the rainy season in January and February.

Culture & Tradition of Nusa Lembongan

The local Lembonganese are Hindu and visitors will notice little or no difference from the prevailing culture on the Bali mainland.

Local Language in Nusa Lembongan

Balinese is the most common language of communication between local residents, with Bahasa Indonesia a distant second. The Balinese spoken here is a distinct dialect, and sharp-eared linguists would certainly notice this. English is widely understood and spoken, often with an Australian accent!

Travel as a Muslim to Nusa Lembongan

Map of Nusa Lembongan

The only realistic way (although you can charter a helicopter) to reach Nusa Lembongan from Bali is by boat. There are several options according to budget and speed. Most of the scheduled fast boat services leave from Sanur Beach at the end of Jalan Hangtuah, and usually involve getting your feet wet at boarding. The exact departure and arrival point on this beach depends on the tide. Other services run from Benoa Harbour, and there are local public boat services to and from Padang Bai and Kusamba in East Bali, but these are not recommended for reasons of safety and comfort. You can go directly to the fast boat office of your choice (usually near the departure point) to book. The only places to check live seat availability and get immediate confirmed e-tickets online are Gilibookings.com or the cheaper Gilitickets.com. Otherwise you can go direct to one of the fast boat company websites to make reservation inquiries which usually takes 24 hr to get confirmation. On Bali, there are also plenty of local agents selling tickets that you can purchase when there, or you may be able to book with staff from your hotel.

From Sanur Beach

  • Lembongan Paradise Cruise - Crossing takes 25-30 minutes. Departs daily from Sanur beach at 08:00, 09:30, 11:30, 14:30, 16:30. Departs daily from Lembongan at 08:00, 15:30, 16:30.
  • Gilitransfers - Free pick up and drop in Bali | At Gilitransfers, we keep working to make tourists easier to book what they need when they plan to visit miraculous islands of Bali, Nusa Lembongan, Nusa Ceningan, Nusa Penida, Gili Air, Gili Meno, Gili Trawangan and Lombok
  • Marlin Lembongan - New speed boat with safety equipment, and big boat with three engines, the trip is Lembongan - Sanur transfers. Crossing takes 25-30 min.
  • Perama - A local transfers-only operator for the budget traveller. Boat departures daily at 10:30 from Sanur, and 08:30 from Lembongan. The ride across is approximately 90 min, and there is no same day return option. The Sanur office of Perama can be found at Warung Pojok in Jalan Hangtuah. Daily Perama buses depart from here to Ubud, Kuta, the airport, Padang Bai (for Lombok) and Amed. Price is 200.000 IDR one way.
  • Scoot Fast Cruise | Scoot Fast Cruise provides fast boat transfers among Sanur - Nusa Lembongan - Gili Island - Lombok.
  • D'Camel Fast Boat | D'camel Fast Ferry is a fast boat that depart directly from Sanur to Nusa Lembongan. The total crossing time of D'camel fast boat is about 20-30 minutes with three daily transfers from Nusa Lembongan and Sanur Beach. D'camel Fast Ferry also provide free hotels pickup/dropoff in Ubud Central, Sanur, Kuta, Jimbaran, Nusa Dua and Legian.
  • Public Boat (slow) - Departs daily from Sanur beach at 08:00 and 10:30 in front of the Ananda Hotel or near the Grand Inna Bali Beach Hotel (depending on tide). These boats can be a bit sketchy at times, and are usually very crowded. No same day return facility. The ride across is approximately 90 min. Rp 80,000 per person.

From Serangan Harbour

  • Bali Eka Jaya | Bali Eka Jaya have many years experienced in providing fast boat transfers among Bali (Serangan and Padangbai ports), Nusa Lembongan, Lombok (Bangsal port), Gili Air, Gili Meno and Gili Trawangan. Their main office is in Kuta Bali. Bali Eka Jaya has new aluminum vessels with a powerful engine and air-conditioned cabin to provide customer satisfactory.
  • Marina Srikandi - Fast boats from Serangan Harbour which take you to Jungut Batu. Hotel transfers are included. Tickets can be bought from Marina Srikandi Official website. Crossing takes 45 min. Departs from Serangan to Nusa Lembongan at 08:30. Departs from Nusa Lembongan to Serangan 15:30. One way fare Rp 250,000 and return Rp 450,000, including hotel pick up.

From Benoa Harbour

  • Bounty Cruises - A standard transfer is available using a high speed catamaran service. The (standard transfer) service departs daily from Benoa Harbour at 09:00 and from Nusa Lembongan at 15:15. If you have limited time for a visit to the island, an option is to take a one day cruise to the Nusa Lembongan Bounty pontoon. On a twin-hull boat under sail you will reach the island within 90 min. Drinks and snacks are available on board. The trip includes water activities on and near the pontoon; such as banana boat, water slide, kayaking, snorkelling and glass bottom boat rides. You can also take part in a Nusa Lembongan Village tour, visit a seaweed plantation and the 'Underground House'.

From Nusa Penida

Neighbouring Nusa Penida is seldom visited, and almost always from Nusa Lembongan. It is though relatively straightforward to get between the islands.

  • Public boats depart daily from Toyapakeh and sometimes Buyuk Harbour, both in northern Nusa Penida. Departure times are a bit of moveable feast. Ask around at the time, but about 06:00 is a fairly reliable slot. They run to either Jungut Batu or the estuary bank near the suspension bridge on Nusa Lembongan, depending on tide. These can be very over-crowded and a little worrying at times. As a visitor, expect to pay about Rp 50,000 each way.
  • Charter boats are available, departing from and arriving at the same areas as public boats. Rates vary greatly but expect to pay Rp 300,000-500,000. Please ensure that the full price is absolutely clarified with the operator prior to boarding the boat.

How to get around in Nusa Lembongan

The cliffs of southwest Nusa Lembongan make for excellent walking

By foot

Nusa Lembongan is a nice place to walk, with coastal paths linking nearly all the guest houses, hotels and restaurants. Most walks will take less than two hours. The less developed southwestern area of the island has some spectacular coast paths which provide easy walking, great views back to Bali, and spectacular sunsets. You can cross by foot to the small neighbouring island of Nusa Ceningan via a scenic suspension bridge.

From the end of the beach at Jungut Batu it is a 35-min walk along the coast to Mushroom Bay.

How to travel around Nusa Lembongan on a bicycle ?

Bicycles can be rented at some hotels and guest-houses. Some of the roads are quite well surfaced, but be prepared for some very degraded surfaces in places and there are some steep hills. A significant road resurfacing project is going on throughout the island in October 2015, which is improving matters. This is a great way to see the island at your own pace. Expect to pay about Rp 20,000-40,000 per day.

By motorbike

Motorbikes are also widely available for rent, but may be unnecessary given the short distances involved — the island is only about 4 km end-to-end. Expect to pay Rp 50,000-100,000 per day, depending on how busy it is.

By truck

There are virtually no cars on Nusa Lembongan, and any business or local resident wishing to bring one to the island needs special permission from the village elders. This will only be granted in exceptional circumstances. Local 4-wheeled transport is available though in the form of basic pick-up trucks which most hotels and restaurants use. These are useful for transport to and from the boat transfer point when you are likely to have heavy bags, but are otherwise not really necessary.

Book a Halal Cruise or Boat Tour in Nusa Lembongan

Local boatmen are willing to take you by boat from Jungut Batu to Mushroom Bay. One way should cost about Rp 30,000. A return trip can be negotiated down to Rp 50,000.

What to see in Nusa Lembongan

Crashing waves at Devil's Tear

The attractions here are mostly natural. The beaches and other coastal landscapes are obviously a key draw, as are the sunsets. There are a limited number of man-made attractions, most notably temples and the rickety suspension bridge.


  • Dream Beach A wonderful secluded beach with powdery, white sand, located on the south coast. From the main accommodation areas on the west coast, head southeast towards Lembongan Village where you should turn west, and then look for the signposted small track leading south to Dream Beach. There is a cafe attached to the single resort here, and this makes Dream Beach a great place to spend the whole day doing nothing. Be very careful though about entering the water here as the rips can be fierce. Only the strongest swimmers should consider this and even then, avoid the eastern end of the beach.
  • Sandy Bay - Sunset Beach - A small but spectacular beach with white sand and crashing waves, located just to the north of Dream Beach, and easiest reached via the same route. The excellent Beach Club at Sandy Bay is located here and this should encourage visitors to spend the day. At low tide a dramatic cave is exposed in the low limestone cliff at the eastern side of the bay. Approach carefully and make sure you are not cut off from the beach by a rising tide. All-in-all, this is a delightful spot which is as laid back as anywhere in the whole of Bali.
  • Tamarind Beach Good views back to Bali, and of Mount Agung especially.


Nusa Lembongan is famous for spectacular sunsets

  • Marine Megafauna Foundation - MMF - A marine research centre set up to monitor the manta ray and mola mola populations around Nusa Penida. MMF works with the Lembongan dive shops to gather information about these magnificent creatures and their critical habitats that will eventually be used to help protect them. MMF lectures are given on Tuesday and Thursday at 18:30 the Yoga Shack. You will get an in depth look at the exciting marine life around the islands.
  • Mangrove Forest - Northern Nusa Lembongan has an extensive forest of mature mangroves which can be explored in a jukung outrigger boat. Also great for families at high tide as perfect lagoon for kids swimming.
  • Puncak Sari Temple - The largest and grandest Hindu temple on the island. Good views over the straits back to Bali from this area.
  • Seaweed Farms - Seaweed farming takes place in many parts of the island, but the most accessible farms are on the southern side of Lembongan Village. Most of the seaweed grown here is destined for the Asian cosmetics industry.
  • Sunsets - One thing not to miss on Nusa Lembongan. The Sunset over Bali is awe-inspiring, and can be viewed from any west facing part of the island, but the beach at Jungut Batu is especially popular. A more rural alternative is to go over the bridge to Nusa Ceningan and view the sunset from one of the west-facing high ridges. Being just a few degrees south of the equator, sunset times do not vary much throughout the year here. Look to be in place between 17:30 and 18:00.
  • Suspension Bridge - This quirky yellow suspension bridge should not be missed by any visitor. You can walk or bike across the bridge to neighbouring Nusa Ceningan. The noise it makes can be quite scary, and contributes to what is an all-round Indiana Jones-type experience. Although it is definitely getting more and more rickety as the years pass, the bridge is still safe, and there are many thousands of incident-free crossings every year. There are very rare occasions when the bridge is off-bounds to motorbikes due to maintenance. At such times boats, offer transport across the channel for you and your bike.
  • Scoobydoo Beach - A wonderful secluded beach with powdery, white sand, located on the northwest coast of Nusa Lembongan, near Jungutbatu Village.

A road in Jungut Batu

  • Nusa Ceningan A tiny island between Nusa Lembongan and Nusa Penida, which is easily reached via the suspension bridge on foot or by bicycle/motorbike. The original bridge collapsed in October of 2016. The new bridge called the "love bridge" was opened in February 2017. There is a notable surf break off Nusa Ceningan which attracts some surfers away from the more crowded breaks on Nusa Lembongan. Otherwise the island offers some scenic roads and paths, and the westward views back over Nusa Lembongan to Bali are impressive. Viewing the sunset over Bali from the central Ceningan ridge is very much worth the effort. The estuarine channel between Lembongan and Ceningan is home to many seaweed farms. Very few visitors choose to stay on Nusa Ceningan, but there is a small bungalow complex.

Top Muslim Travel Tips for Nusa Lembongan

Activities are very much water-based, with surfing and scuba diving being especially notable.


  • Yoga Shack Lembongan - Hatha, Vinyasa and Yin drop in classes. No booking required. All levels of experience. Multi-class discount cards available.


Nusa Lembongan was first opened up as a tourist destination by surfers, and it has long been an established part of the Bali surf circuit.

There are three main breaks, all off the top half of the west coast, with another less well known just to the southwest off Nusa Ceningan. Playgrounds, Lacerations and Shipwrecks are all close offshore and reached via an energetic paddle from the beach, or in a more leisurely fashion, by a local boat (perahu) which can be chartered from the nearest beach.

Whilst the breaks usually suit intermediate to experienced surfers given they all break over coral reefs, the aptly named Playgrounds is a little more forgiving and can be enjoyed by beginners and experts alike. All the surf breaks become extremely crowded during the dry season

Although surfable all year round, waves are best when winds are in the southeast quarter, normally from April to September/October.

There is a thriving surf scene in Jungut Batu. When compared to its tiny population, Nusa Lembongan has produced a remarkable number of international competition-quality surfers.

Scuba diving

Oceanic sunfish in the waters off Nusa Lembongan

Diving is of excellent quality in the crystal clear waters around the island. A number of reputable dive shops are present, and this is a notable teaching destination. Many hundreds of visitors have learned to dive here.

For more experienced divers, the most interesting sites are off neighbouring Nusa Penida. There are some challenging drift dives here, and dive operators will visit certain sites only when the sea conditions are safe. There are plenty of options for easier flat reef and wall dives as well. Marine highlights include large manta rays all year round, spectacular, massive oceanic sunfish (mola-mola) in season (July–October), white-tipped reef sharks, nurse sharks and the odd hammerhead. Whale sharks are far from regular, but the odd migrant is seen. Last but certainly not least, four species of sea turtle can be found here. All operators offer scheduled trips to the prime dive sites around all three islands.

Prices vary little from shop to shop. Course fees run from about US$60 for a half-day Discover Scuba introduction, to US$395 for PADI Open Water certification. A fun dive will cost approximately US$35-45 including all equipment, with discounts offered for multiple dives. Dive shops have variable opening hours according to seasonal demand. Night dives are widely offered and offer a fantastic underwater experience.

  • Bali Diving Academy - A PADI 5* resort established in 1991, offering a full range of PADI courses in multiple languages, including English, French, German, Italian and Indonesian. Up to 4 departures per day to the region's best dive sites, keeps the group sizes small and all dives are guided by experienced PADI professionals. Night dives are also available. Divemaster/diver ratio 1:4.
  • Big Fish Diving - A PADI 5* dive resort based at the Secret Garden Bungalows offering daily diving, scuba diving courses in multiple languages and manta/mola specials. Also, daily yoga classes (Vinyasa Flow, Hatha Flow and Yin Yang classes to suit all levels of experience, 08:00 and 16:00, drop-in classes) at the Yoga Shack and home to MMF, Lembongan's dedicated marine research center.
  • Blue Corner Dive - Beach-front PADI eco-resort (PADI 5-Star IDC Resort #22557), owned by a marine biologist. Specialises in guiding small dive groups around the Nusa Penida Marine Protected Area. Naturalist and scientific diving courses. They also conduct ongoing coral reef monitoring at several sites around Nusa Penida and Lembongan. Beginner to professional dive training.
  • Indo Divers Lembongan - Small PADI dive school in Mushroom Bay offering a range of courses in English, German, Dutch and French. All dives guided by experienced PADI dive professionals. Small groups.

Locally-owned PADI dive resort #S-22362 with local guides experienced in diving the waters around Nusa Penida and Nusa Lembongan. Small groups preferred. Individual service with a range of PADI courses from Discover Scuba Diving to Divemaster. Snorkelling trips and transport can also be arranged to and from Bali and the Gili Islands.

  • Planet Nomadas This dive and surf resort is located at the end of the Jungut Batu village on the beachfront. Besides diving, this company also has a surfing school, yoga classes, snorkeling and land tours. The resort has all in one facilities such as restaurant, pool and bungalows. Courses and guiding given in several languages.


Healthy reef-life in clear waters off Nusa Lembongan

Non-divers should not feel left out, as good snorkelling is available close inshore at various spots around the island. Perhaps the two best areas are Mushroom Bay on the west coast, and the mangroves on the northern tip. Equipment can be hired from your hotel or on the beach, and depending on the quality of the gear, you should expect to pay Rp 20,000-50,000 for renting a mask, snorkel and set of fins.

If you fancy getting further offshore, dive shops may sell you a snorkeling space on a scheduled dive boat, subject to availability.

Also, local boatmen are willing to take you by boat to various snorkeling spots. Depending on the number of snorkeling spots you want to visit, a boat trip can be arranged for about Rp 200,000-300,000 (including snorkeling gear). An enjoyable snorkelling spot reached by boat only is the west coast of neighbouring Nusa Penida, with Crystal Bay being especially rewarding. There is a strong current along this coast. The boatman will drop you off at the beginning of the current, and you can drift while snorkeling along the drop off wall with beautiful coral and loads of fish. The boatmen will follow you and pick you up at the end of the drift.

Other water sports

Families with children will not be short of options. The full gamut of typical resort-type, mechanised water sports are available, including wake-boarding and banana boats. Those who care a little about the environment may be keener to patronise the sea kayaking option. Your hotel will be able to assist with booking any of these activities. Alternatively, just head down to the beach at either Mushroom Bay or Jungut Batu, and figure it out for yourself. Costs start at about Rp 150,000 for a single banana boat ride.


This is an excellent island for walking and keen visitors should not hesitate to just head off and explore the myriad tracks that criss-cross the island.

Walking itinerary

The low cliffs in the south offer some splendid coastal walking routes. Perhaps the best of them starts at Dream Beach, from where you should take the obvious footpath north over the Devil's Tear outcrop, pausing to see some of the most dramatic wave formations anywhere around the island. The crashing plumes are sometimes huge here, so be prepared to get wet! Continue northwards to Sunset Beach and explore the cove. If you time your arrival for low tide, the cave at the eastern end of the beach may be accessible.

At the opposite end of the beach you will find the Beach Club. From here follow the footpath leading northwest up the hill always keeping the private villas to your left, until you again hit the cliff line. From here you will see right across the Badung Strait to Bali. Follow the cliff path northwards and then around to the east, all the time pausing to appreciate the dramatic coastal formations. Birdwatchers should lookout for flashes of turquoise and white, as spectacular sacred kingfishers are common in this area, and offshore it is worth keeping an eye out for huge frigatebirds. Keep following this path eastwards, and you will drop down into Mushroom Bay where the suggested walk ends and refreshments are available.

Spa facilities

  • Lulur Spa - Complete spa with rooms for facials, private massages, pedicure, manicure and hair treatments. Local products are used as well as some imported from Australia. Each room is set with ambient music and A/C. Changing rooms with clean treated hot water and a relaxation room are provided.
  • Mushroom Spa - at Mushroom Beach Bungalows - Relaxing massage, body scrub, pedicure or manicure overlooking the clear waters of Sanghyang Bay.

Muslim Friendly Shopping in Nusa Lembongan

Some hotels and scuba shops will accept credit cards, although many of them charge a fee of 3-5% for charges to a credit card.

There is now one MasterCard ATM here but it doesn't always have cash so visitors should bring enough cash with them. Money changing facilities are available at hotels, but the rate given is always unfavourable, so don't bring just cash, but rupiah. If you do run out of cash, a same day return ATM run to Sanur is possible. Alternatively, some hotels will do a cash advance on your credit card for a fee of 8%-10%.

Small shops are widespread, and they are geared towards basic visitor requirements, stocking sun-block, affordable knock-off boardshorts and hats, as well as the usual range of snacks, soft drinks and cigarettes. Do not though expect anything too sophisticated. There is little in the way of souvenir type shopping on the island, and there is nothing of this nature which would not be better purchased on the Bali mainland.

  • ATM - Bank BRI This was the only ATM on the island, but was often out of service, so don't rely on it.

Halal Restaurants in Nusa Lembongan


Nusa Lembongan, Jl. Raya Lembongan, Jungutbatu, Kec. Nusa Penida, Kabupaten Klungkung, Bali 80771, Indonesia - Phone: +62 821-7997-2325

Warung 99 Halal Foods

Mushroom, Lembongan island, Jungutbatu, Kec. Nusa Penida, Kabupaten Klungkung, Bali 80771, Indonesia +62 812-3681-0490

Muslim Friendly Hotels in Nusa Lembongan

There is a broad range of accommodation, with options to suit almost any budget. Most good accommodations can be found at Jungut Batu, while more up market accommodation is further south, around Mushroom Bay, the Bukit and Dream Beach. Traditionally, budget guest houses aimed at young surfers and back-packers dominated, but that changed in recent years as more and more well-heeled visitors discovered the island. Some of the older budget options are very tired indeed, and visitors should bear that in mind when assessing where to stay.

Check-in and check-out times are something of a movable feast at most hotels. It is safe to assume a time of about 1PM for check-in and about 11:00 for checkout, unless specifically stated otherwise.

There are no formal campsites on the island but travellers do sometimes pitch tents. A small donation to the local community is recommended.

Please visit our hotel website for a full list.

Stay safe as a Muslim in Nusa Lembongan

This is a safe island and reports of crime, major or minor, are rare. Most common is the theft of items left in unlocked rooms, so as you would anywhere in the world, just be sensible.

The biggest dangers to visitors are related to the sea. Swimming is not be taken lightly in any waters around Bali, and Nusa Lembongan is no exception. Mushroom Bay and the area around the mangroves in the north are largely safe for swimming, but still take care. Swimming at Dream Beach and Sunset Beach (in particular) should be avoided by all but the very strongest of swimmers, and even then with great caution. Surfing at all four breaks is challenging for beginners.

Medical Issues in Nusa Lembongan

There is a small medical clinic in Jungut Batu with an attendant doctor. This is a perfectly good facility for treating minor ailments, but visitors with anything approaching a serious problem should get back to Bali as quickly as possible. Opening hours are erratic and unpredictable. Ask at your hotel.

Like all of Bali, Nusa Lembongan is officially a malaria-free zone. Dengue fever is a potential problem. Unlike in mainland Bali, there are no recent cases of rabies.

Telecommunications in Nusa Lembongan


It is possible to make phone calls from Nusa Lembongan. Although a little pricey, public telephone offices (wartels) can be found at the Scoot boat office and at Bungalow No7.

  • International phone operators: 101.
  • International Direct Dialing prefix: 001, 007, or 008.
  • The area code for Nusa Lembongan is officially 0366, although 0361 is also widely used.
  • Landlines are not that common, and even many well-established businesses operate with mobile telephones only. All of the major Indonesian mobile networks have coverage of the island.
  • For directory inquiries, dial 108 from a landline or 0361-108 from a mobile phone.

Nusa Lembongan receives good 4G coverage by all the major Indonesian networks.

Internet Cafe's in Nusa Lembongan

Most places to stay and some Halal restaurants now have wireless internet capability for guests but it's often very slow.

There are a couple of basic, well signed public internet cafes at the southern end of the main coast road in Jungut Batu. Look for the signs and expect to pay about Rp 30,000 per hour. Service is sometimes very slow. Most of the internet cafes also have a download limit in addition to charging for time, so save your media streaming activities for Bali.

The national phone company, Telkomsel, provides a decent 4G connection, however it may default to 3G.

Explore more Halal Friendly Destinations from Nusa Lembongan

  • The vast majority of visitors leave the way they came in, i.e. back to Sanur and then on to elsewhere in Bali.
  • For the adventurous, a side trip to Nusa Penida island will get you well off the beaten path.
  • There is a daily direct boat service to mainland Lombok and Gili Trawangan.

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