Bambu Indah, a luxurious boutique hotel in Ubud, Indonesia is a travel-enthusiast's dream. The hotel boasts a wide-range of vacation homes that can fit anywhere from one to four guests.
While the hotel does feature luxurious amenities, it still sticks to the cultural vibes that the island has to offer. Each home was carefully crafted by designers and Bali-natives John and Cynthia Hardy out of teak wood. The couple started curating the eleven homes in 2005, but now, after being restored and adorned, they are finally ready to house travelers.
Bamboo Indah is made with antique architecture in mind, but crafted with sustainable materials. One of its best features is that many of the homes have glass-bottomed floors. The infrastructures are situated over top of ponds, so in many cases, guests can see clear ponds below them through the floor of their bedrooms.
Bambu Indah Contains Luxury Cabins in the Indonesian Hills
1. Sustainable Luxury - Opportunity for luxury accommodations to embrace sustainable materials and designs, such as using bamboo and glass-bottomed floors.
2. Cultural Immersion - Growing demand for vacation homes that showcase local culture and craftsmanship, like Bambu Indah's teak wood homes.
3. Unique Experiences - Increasing desire for accommodations that offer one-of-a-kind experiences, such as staying in a glass-bottomed vacation home.
1. Hospitality - The hospitality industry can explore incorporating sustainable materials and designs to offer eco-friendly luxury accommodations.
2. Tourism - Hotels and resorts in popular tourist destinations can focus on providing cultural immersion experiences through unique vacation home designs.
3. Construction - The construction industry can find opportunities in creating innovative and sustainable structures, like glass-bottomed vacation homes, for the hospitality sector.