Yeh Mampeh Waterfall-Waterfalls In Bali

Mampeh is the biggest and tallest waterfall in Bali. This gorgeous waterfall is well wrapped in a village called Les. Considerably far from the overpopulated tourists, Yeh Mampeh waterfall lives unharmed and spotless. If you require a peaceful spot to unwind, this waterfall will be the genuine decision. Aside from the congested tourist centers of Kuta and Ubud, there is a little village called Les, wherein lies a graceful waterfall.

The charm of nature from these waterfalls definitely will deliver you a new interesting sense. The peace will supply you a restorative time.

Mampeh Waterfall (which means ‘flying water’ in The Balinese language), is a practically unscathed one cuddled in quiet ambiance, and it is also one of Bali’s tallest waterfalls.

Hike down the falls, investigate the nearby caves, swim in the clean fresh water, or just soak up the splendid views of the green hills whilst enjoying the cool, unpolluted air! Escape the hustle and bustle, and relax in the most beautiful of natural surroundings.

Directions: Getting to the village of Les will require you to travel through Kintamani and towards Singaraja, before turning off at the junction between Jalan Raja Singaraja and Amlapura. There are roadside signs that point the way to the both Les and  Yeh waterfall.

Location:

Les Waterfall Yeh Mempeh
Les, Tejakula, Les, Buleleng, Kabupaten Buleleng, Bali 81173, Indonesia

Few things to know about waterfalls in Bali

  • Even in dry season, waterfalls in Bali have plenty of water to work very well
  • To reach the most of the waterfalls in Bali you might need 15-20 minutes of light hiking.
  • Take a swim suit with you as most of the waterfalls volunteer an outstanding opportunity to get wet
  • The genuine time to visit waterfalls is normally lunch time. The water is cool and refreshing. Your hike through rain forests will hide you from the sun.
  • If you are lost on your walk to the waterfall, use local word ‘air terjun’ (pronounced as ‘ah-eer-ter-joon’) because in remote areas locals don’t know English.