Amed Beach has a second name, one that becomes clearer once we travel to a seashore and notice a dim volcanic sand. The gorgeous beach is also dubbed “Black Beauty” for a sable coastline.
“Amed” refers to a seashore that stretches for about 8.5 miles and incorporates a cluster of 7 villages called Amed, Jemeluk, Bunutan, Lipah, Selang, Banyuning, and Aas. In a past, these were especially a collection of fishing villages and salt farms. Now, a area also beckons honeymooners looking to shun Bali’s some-more touristy spots.
The reefs along a seashore also attract divers and snorkelers. The H2O teems with several sea life. An nautical journey here will expected exhibit pleasant fish, sea turtles, coral gardens, and maybe even a occasional shark. You’ll even learn a shipwrecked Japanese unit vessel from World War II.
However, a black silt is what creates Amed Beach so remarkably singular from other beaches. The sand’s tone is due to a volcanic deposits in a coastal soil. It stays black year-round, a pointy contrariety to a bullion and white silt that hugs many of Bali’s coastline.