Restaurants in Indonesia
Indonesian cuisine is flavorful and filling, full of aromatic spices and curries with rice as a staple served with every meal. The large mix of cultural influences means that many different kinds of foreign cuisines can be found restaurants in Indonesia, especially at upscale hotel restaurants, which cater to their international clientele. If you are eager to get away from your hotel for meals, Indonesia restaurants can be quite a fun experience—from beach shacks serving fresh seafood to urban food stalls hawking fried rice and satay skewers. Restaurants in Indonesia tend to go hard on the spices, so if you are not a fan of hot chilies, be sure to say so! Check the list below for some of the best restaurants in Indonesia.
The quintessential beachside hot spot, “La Looch’s” thatch-roofed, bi-level restaurant opens onto a sweeping palm-studded lawn and the scenic beach beyond.
Famous for its babi gulung (suckling pig); come early for the crispiest skin.
World-famous roadhouse bar and barbecue joint with terrible food and excellent martinis.
Order lobster, shrimp, or squid grilled over coconut husks.
Humble canteen with the best nasi ayam (chicken rice) in town.
Bali's most ambitious restaurant, serving creative riffs on traditional dishes.
Though it’s relatively new, few places in Bali conjure up the great trading days of the Dutch colonial period like the Tugu Hotel in Canggu.
Cafe Bali, located in Jalan Laksmana in Seminyak, is housed in a whitewashed wooden joglo that is open to the breeze. The lighting and furniture is eclectic and mismatched, with silver chain chandeliers, plush sofas, white lacey tablecloths, and colorful bean bags.
Originally founded in Kuta Square in 1995, this full-service restaurant reopened in 2006 in a more spacious and secure location on the second floor of Seminyak’s Bintang Supermarket complex. R.
The Alila’s Indonesian restaurant serves authentic dishes such as grilled red snapper scented with lime, shallots, and lemongrass.
True to its name, this restaurant has been staked out by such a regular crowd of well-dressed European expats that it practically serves as their private club.
In the volcanic soil of the foothills of Mount Batukaru, Big Tree Farms produces more than 80 crops on 10 acres of terraces.