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Bali Co-Working Spaces Inspire New Generation Of Remote Workers

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Bali is one of the worlds leading destinations for digital nomads. The Indonesian government and businesses in Bali are all working to attract more digital nomads to the Island of the Gods.

Through partnerships with major travel companies like Airbnb and by creating a digital nomad visa, authorities in Bali are ensuring that the island is as comfortable as possible for remote workers.

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While, of course, the laid-back lifestyle, access to stunning beaches and a plethora of leisure activities, and overall affordability all go a long way in attracting digital nomads to Bali, it is the coworking spaces that have become the backbone of Bali’s success in this area.

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From Canggu to Kuta, from Ubud to Sanur, cowering spaces are providing digital nomads from all over the world the chance to connect and create. Co-working spaces in Bali offer everything from hot desks to private offices, from podcast studios to conference hubs.

Co-working spaces are more than just temporary offices. Many of Bali’s co-working spaces have established thriving creative communities that support both business growth and charitable causes.

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The success of cowering spaces in Bali continues to inspire the new generation of global remote workers.

What is particularly interesting about this ‘new generation’ is that they’re not defined by age.

Drop by any co-working space and find people of all ages embarking on the digital nomad journey, some of who are seasoned pros and others who are just starting out.

Co-working spaces in Bali open up a world of opportunities.

Habitat Village

Habitat Village in Uluwatu has it all. Offering a quiet and focused co-working space with fast wifi and decent A/C, Habitat Village is perfect for digital nomads who want to hone their focus, get the work done and run back to the beach ASAP!

Co-working at Habitat Village is technically free, though there is an IDR 100,000 minimum spend on food or drinks. The co-working space is open for the early birds and the night owls and is accessible from 8 am – 11 pm daily.

The Space

Created as a hub for bonding, connection, and reflection, The Space at Bingin is a hub for co-working, yoga, community, and movement. Ideal for those working or aspiring to work in the health and wellness industry.

The Space is relaxed, welcoming, and incredibly aesthetically pleasing. Membership packages and day rates are available to suit the flexible work schedule of digital nomads.

BWork Bali

Located in the heart of bustling Canggu, BWork is a co-working space for go-getters.

Not only do they host workshops on all things business, but they also offer boxing and Muay Thai classes and BBQ parties on the regular.

BWork is a great spot for digital nomads in the tech and marketing world, although everyone is welcome.

The collaborative community space is open 24 hours a day. However, the cafe is open from 8 am until 9 pm.


While many digital nomads tend to migrate towards Canggu, Uluwatu, and Ubud, heading a little off the path does have its benefits. In Jimbaran, digital nomads will find Colabocircle.

Described “melting pot of creative folks and communities in the heart of Jimbaran,” the Space is the perfect place to meet and mingle with creatives from Indonesia and around the world.

Pizza and beers are always available, as well as Bali’s iconic coffee.

Good Day Ubud

For the uninitiated, the digital nomad lifestyle appears to incorporate just a few minutes of actual work and hours chilling by a poolside.

At Good Day Ubud, the stereotype can be unashamedly fulfilled. Offering free access to co-working facilities and no minimum spend, Good Day Ubud is a real hidden gem.

The pool and garden space are super relaxed, and the co-working shala space offers views of the world-famous rice fields of the island.

Zin Cafe

Zin Cafe in Canggu is one of the island’s most famous co-working spaces.

Aesthetically on trend and with a bright, light, and creative feel, it is easy to see why Zin is the destination of choice for digital nomads in Canggu.

Access to the corking facilities is free, and the cafe offers an exceptional menu of delirious and nutritious meals to keep the creativity flowing.

Bali has a phenomenal array of co-working spaces. Other honorable mentions go to Outpost, with spaces in Ubud and Canggu, Beluna House of Creatives in Ubud, and Bali Bustle in Legian.

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Monday 3rd of April 2023

Foreign digital nomads should not be exempt from paying taxes.


Friday 7th of April 2023

@JK, people are already paying taxes in their home country out of their salary, so they would be paying tax twice. They are spending their wages over here so this is were the benefits to the indonesian economy come from.


Wednesday 5th of April 2023

@Wayan Bo, Agreed but Emirates has global oil profits to afford it.


Tuesday 4th of April 2023

Not sure what is the issue.

"Digital nomads" on a "second home visa (KITAS)" will have to pay taxes if they stay more than 183 days a year. Similar to working KITAS.

There is no other visa for "Digital nomads".

Those on a tourist visa or B211A are not allowed to work in Indonesia, so no taxes to pay.

Wayan Bo

Monday 3rd of April 2023

@JK, who cares, the best things in life are tax & duty free. Bali should become duty & tax free. - In Emirates are taxes also not existing.


Saturday 1st of April 2023

Nebula & Kinship also great options in canguu


Saturday 1st of April 2023

Is this a paid advertisement and not really news

Ron Moore

Friday 31st of March 2023

What is missing from this report is the jobs gained by locals. Any foreign company wishing to use Bali for the benefit of their workers should be required to provide training and meet hiring goals for locals. What benefits the Balinese people should be paramount. Otherwise, like the term expat, it is just a colonial outpost with no real connection or concern for the local people and culture. If one wishes to garner a retirement visa they must agree to provide employment for two locals. Why should this be any different?

Wayan Bo

Monday 3rd of April 2023

@Ron Moore, yeah “Locals for Trump”.