Bali, Indonesia

Why We Love It

Ahhh….Bali: an island where tropical sunsets, fresh acai bowls, cold coconuts, sun-kissed skin, salty hair and scooter rides in the jungle are all the rage.
It’s honestly no surprise at all that as two girl bosses who run a successful online biz and travel full-time (hook us up with our laptops, strong wifi and a steaming cup of coffee and we’re takin’ over the world!) that we absolutely love Bali.
Believe it or not – it’s not just a dreamy travel destination. Bali is one of the perfect places to enjoy a remote-work or “digital nomad” lifestyle!
So today, we’re givin’ ya the total inside scoop on tips, resources and where to stay on this amazing island as a digital nomad…Get ready for major island vibes!
With a growing entrepreneurial community and one of the world’s coolest coworking spaces in the world, we’ve fallen head over heels in love with Canggu (pronounced “chang-goo”), a small, eclectic beach-chic, hipster town on the edge of the Indian Ocean.

Our Favorites

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Shady Shack

The best avo toast in a jungle hideout

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Dojo Bali

Our fave beach-side coworking space, fuel up with wifi and coconuts!

Dojo Coliving

Dojo Coliving

Meet other location-independent entrepreneurs while staying in a cozy guesthouse in central Canggu.

Odyssey Mvmt

Odyssey Mvmt

The perfect mix of yoga & HIIT classes with an island vibe (oh and DJ workouts!)

Copyright Derek Simpson Photography

Tegalalang Rice Terraces

A must-see on your Bali Bucket List, trek through one of the largest rice terrace valleys.

Merah Putih Hijau Volunteer

Merah Putih Hijau

Bali’s first green village project helping locals build a waste-separation infrastructure.


Do you feel safe traveling as a woman in Bali?

Yes! Just like any developing country you’re visiting, be aware of your surroundings, keep your valuables at home and respect the local culture. If riding a scooter, always place your purse or other valuables stowed away and out of sight.

How much does it cost to stay in Bali for a month?

The cost of living in Bali for non-locals can vary from extremely inexpensive to pricey depending on the lifestyle you choose. For example, a meal at a local warung can cost $1-2 USD, up to $16 USD at an international restaurant. We recommend budgeting between $1,500-3,000 USD per month.

What is the easiest mode of transportation in Bali?

Scooters! It’s also possible to walk however, most streets aren’t extremely suitable for walking long distances. If you’re new to riding a scooter, we recommend taking a driving lesson from a local before renting. Oh, and always wear your helmet!

Do you really drink coconuts everyday?

Pretty much ;) Fresh cocos are easily accessible anywhere on the island and will only set you back 25 IDR (~$1.50 USD). One of the things we love the most is all of the healthy options on the island!

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