For the culture vultures, and those passionate about art, The Le Mayeur Museum is a must-see on your trip to Sanur. Located right on the beachfront, this building is a stunning example of Balinese architecture and is home to a memorial museum showcasing the artworks and personal history of Brussels-born, Belgian painter Adrien-Jean Le Mayeur de Merpres. His collection of traditional Balinese art and local artefacts are also on display.
Restaurant Massimo has been part of Sanur since 1996 and serves up rustic Italian cuisine inspired by the culinary style of Salento, in South-Eastern Italy. Massimo is arguably most well-renowned for its homemade gelato, evidenced by the long queues that can be seen almost every night. Customers are never spoiled for choice; there is a range of flavours, with an array of vibrant colours and decorations, and with its silky-smooth texture, Massimo Gelato really is a feast for the senses.
Since the 1970s, Uluwatu Balinese Lace has drawn on traditional local craft skills to produce a unique quality of lace, known as ‘krawang’. It is not uncommon for these works of art to take more than five days to produce as the lace is stretched onto bamboo hoops and hand-sewn, with every layer being carefully constructed. This atelier employs over 500 craftspeople, is a zero-emission factory and is highly committed to sustainable manufacturing and ethical sourcing.