Geography in Bali Island

Bali is a small island one of the 13.677 islands that make up the country of Indonesia. Bali is just 5682 km2 lies between the islands of Java and Lombok, extending 140 km from east to west and 80 km from north to south. 

The tallest of the string of volcanic mountains that keep running from the east toward the west, is Mount Agung, which last ejected in 1963. Lying only 80 south of the equator, Bali revel a tropical atmosphere with only two seasons (wet and dry) a year and a normal yearly temperature of around 280C.

The greater part of Bali is mountainous (basically an expansion of the focal mountain chain in Java), the most noteworthy point being Mount Agung, or Bali Peak, 10,308 feet (3,142 meters) in tallness and referred to locally as the "navel of the world." It turned out to be a functioning spring of gushing lava, erupting in 1963 (following a torpidity of 120 years), murdering in excess of 1,500 people and leaving thousands destitute).

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