Six Senses Uluwatu, Bali is now open, adding another exciting destination to the Group’s portfolio. The resort is set atop a rugged cliff, sharing spectacular ocean views with the island’s famed Uluwatu Temple. Drawing upon the renowned Six Senses commitment of providing top-tier facilities wedded to environmental responsibility, the resort and spa has been brilliantly designed and when combined with the innovative spirit of the owners, PT Cahaya Warna Prima, has resulted in a rare development.
True to Six Senses’ inimitable style, Six Senses Uluwatu is home to 28 Sky Suites, 62 one-
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In this famed island environment so deeply rooted with wellness and personal care, the Six Senses Spa is right in its element. The spa features locally-inspired specialty treatments together with an extensive menu of signature therapies. There is something for everyone, from multi-day wellness programmes to rejuvenation therapies and detox, as well as a selection of activities and complimentary morning yoga. In addition to the Six Senses Spa, on-site facilities include a vast central pool and a state-of-the-art gym.
An event lawn enhances the facilities with a beautiful ballroom, two meeting rooms and a wedding pavilion. The resort’s own Balinese temple creates a tranquil setting and present the true essence of the island’s deep cultural beliefs. Six Senses Uluwatu will include an Experiences Centre that can arrange visits to everything that this legendary island has to offer, from sightseeing excursions, to cultural events plus over and underwater activities.
This coastline is also one of the top places on the island to bear witness to spectacular sunsets with sweeping panoramas out to the Indian Ocean. Uluwatu is perhaps best known for Pura Luhur Uluwatu, one of the six key temples believed to be Bali’s spiritual pillars, renowned for its magnificent location perched on top of a steep cliff approximately 70 metres above the sea. ‘Ulu’ means top or tip and ‘watu’ means stone or rock in Bahasa Indonesia. Several archaeological remains found here prove the temple to be of megalithic origin, dating back to around the 10th century.