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How to find the best schools in Bali in 2024

Bali attracts families of all ages around the world because there are so many schools that are nature-based, child-led and full of creativity. There is a great range of school options to suit everyone and no matter what education you decide, your children will have a life-changing experience in Bali.

Leveraging years of expertise in education, our specialised services cater to families seeking optimal school solutions for children across various age groups, spanning from toddlers to high school. We provide valuable advice and establish connections with international schools, nature-based schools and smaller home schools.

Conducting routine school inspections and maintaining strong connections with school principals and founders, our services offer families extensive advice and in-depth guidance through a comprehensive school and education guide. Additionally, we provide essential contacts for key schools and offer a convenient Google map highlighting the locations of more than 50 schools across Bali, empowering families to make well-informed decisions about their children’s education.

Understandably ‘schools in Bali’ is the first thing a family will google when considering a move. You may be asking..

What is the right school for us and in the best family friendly area?
What are the Bali International school fees like?
What curriculums are on offer?
Is there a home-schooling community?
What does online distance education look like?
How can I meet other unschooling and world schooling parents?

This article provides a comprehensive breakdown of schools and education, insights and the latest that Bali has to offer for children of all ages.

Factors to consider in your Bali school plans

  • The age of the child (i.e. less choice for high school or waitlists for certain age groups)
  • How long you plan to stay in Bali (not all schools accept short term enrollments)
  • Where you want to live and the school commute (afternoon traffic can make your commmute double)
  • Daily schedule – what the teachers do and structure of the day, breaks, programs/activities, start and finish times
  • Your budget (schools fees can be paid by the term)
  • Facilities (not always the newest is the best)
  • Extracurricular activities (some included and others you will have to find yourself)
  • Class sizes (usually all smaller than what you would have back home)
  • Curriculum and philosophy offered (i.e. British, IB, Cambridge, Montessori, Australian, French, Green Way etc)
  • School calendar dates and holidays (there are so many different government and religious holidays)
  • Enrolment length (not all schools allow less than a year, distracting for the teachers and class)
  • Reputation (read my expat interviews to see where these families send their children and why)
  • School community and nationalities of students
  • Parent opportunities, volunteering and parent associations and strong community
  • Waitlists (some age groups, usually the primary years have waitlist across the larger schools)
  • Make up of teachers – a mix of International and Indonesian teachers
  • What visa will the student need (i.e. Student KITAS or Dependant/Family KITAS)
  • Is it registered with the Indonesian government? It is a learning centre? (different rules and regulations apply)
  • Are there part time options for the young years?
  • Extra lessons for English as a second Language (or preparation classes before enrollement)
  • Consider alternate schools and a different way of learning compared to back home (change the school experience from what you are nomally used to)

    I suggest making your school choice a priority before finalizing decisions about your neighborhood and home (of course this is different if you already live in Bali). Various factors support this approach, and I’ll explore these considerations shortly. I firmly believe that the school community significantly influences your overall life experience in Bali. Choosing the right school holds immense importance, as it serves as the initial setting where both your child and you establish connections, fostering friendships and building a support network.

Caterpillar School Bali, nestled in the strategic location of Umalas, is a beacon of innovative education, embodying a philosophy that places students at the center of their learning journey. Recognising the uniqueness of each child, our school harnesses children’s natural curiosity with child- led exploration.  Our approach is also anchored in nature-based activities inspiring children to be companionate and confident global citizens.

What distinguishes us is our pioneering hybrid curriculum, seamlessly blending the renowned Finnish Early Childhood Education Curriculum with the rigor of the National Curriculum in England. This distinctive combination fosters a holistic educational experience that prioritizes not only academic excellence but also the overall well-being and happiness of our students.

Our commitment to a place-based curriculum is a testament to our belief in the enriching tapestry of Bali’s diversity. We understand that the world around us is a powerful classroom, and we take utilize the island’s cultural and environmental wealth to instill a profound sense of connection and appreciation in our students. Childhood, in our eyes, is a precious phase deserving of respect, where each child is regarded as a complete individual. Our curriculum is meticulously crafted to promote growth, development, and health, embracing values that prioritize challenge, progression, personalization, and choice for every student.

At Caterpillar School Bali, we strive not only to educate but to nurture young minds in a way that prepares them for a future where they can thrive academically, socially, and emotionally.

What are schools like in Bali?

Class numbers may be smaller than you are used to and there will always be the element of a transient school community (up to 40-50% turnover in students every year). One the flip side, all schools have such a wonderful mix of different nationalities all coming together to be a part of a Bali school community. It is wonderful that your children will make friends from all over the globe – lots of friends to visit one day when they are older travelling the world!

Homework and deadlines may be a bit more relaxed considering families are coming and going or simply just having a few days away exploring the island.

Most schools in Bali start early in the morning (before it get too hot!) around 8am and so finish a little earlier between 2:30pm-3:00pm. Apart from following a typical school calendar there are also many other local holidays and religious days that are taken off. Bali is full of ceremonies and festivals throughout the year. We were surprised at how many days the school was closed due to these special cultural days.  In fact, there are many opportunities to enjoy long weekends and holidays as there are 13 national holidays proclaimed by the Indonesian government.

There are four types of public holidays in Indonesia: religious, national, international, and commemorative. Ones that are designated tanggal merah (literally red date, or a date that is designated in red on a calendar) signify national holidays when government offices, schools, banks, and most businesses are closed.

Each Balinese school has their own unique community feel with opportunities to meet different families from around the world. Green School Bali, for example, has a specific setup for parents to stay at the school and work online. They encourage parents to engage in various activities and provide a great set up with a cafe on the campus, they even have a Green School for adults! Not only are you enjoying the global community of families, but each school has a great make up of teachers from around the world. For example Green School Bali promote having teachers from 15 different nationalities. By law, there needs to be a local Indonesia teacher employed with each class as well. These local Indonesian teachers often have excellent English skills and an education background such as a teaching degree.

Schools vary in their facilities and campus size which include school halls, libraries, computer rooms, music and art rooms, sporting facilities, the grounds and lots more. Good quality reading and educational books are hard to come by in Bali, so take that into consideration when it comes to stocking a school library. 

Usually nature-based schools (i.e. Green School, Wood School and Empathy school) don’t have a school uniform or sometimes just a school t-shirt. I would still advise making sure your children wear sun smart clothing (i.e. a broad brimmed hat and cotton clothes). Other schools require you to wear their uniform (and these are reasonably priced).

Some schools even provide you with a uniform to do a couple of trial days. Another good tip is you may wish to bring a lunch box, water bottle and backpack from your home country as it tends to be harder to source in Bali.

Occasionally students and their families are invited to join Balinese ceremonies and special days at school (such as celebrating Indonesian Independence Day – 17 August). This is where ceremonial dress is required – a sarong, kebaya (or long sleeve shirt) and waist sash for women and a sarong and traditional headwear for men. It is great to have this as part of your wardrobe for when these events happen. All school staff get dressed up as well. You can buy the ceremonial dress at local markets (pasar), neighbourhood stores and online like Tokopedia. Another popular celebration in the school community would be in the lead up to Nyepi, another public holiday in Indonesia, which is a day of silence, fasting and meditation for the Balinese (no working, no fire, no travel and no entertainment for one day). This is where the school students and teachers would spend time desiging and creating their own Ogah Ogah (paper mache monsters and demon-like creatures) to be used to parade the day before Nyepi to ward off evil spirits on the island. Apart from the Balinese ceremonies, all schools are very inclusive and often celebrate other special days from around the world such as Chinese New Year, Easter or Christmas.

On a local note, Indonesian children go to school Monday to Saturday, 7am-1pm and run similar to the Northern Hemisphere calendar with regards to school holidays as well as National holidays. Expats cannot attend a local public school in Bali. Prviate schools for Indonesian children called National Plus schools and they are still delivered in Bahasa Indonesia most of the time as opposed to English. Although these schools primarily cater to local students, they do accept expat children to facilitate cultural integration.

How much do schools cost in Bali?

Once you start googling ‘school fees in Bali’ you might get a surprise at the cost of school fees and start to question if your Bali dream can still become a reality. Depending on the age of your child and year level, most international schools on the island, cost approximately between $4,000-$20,000+USD per year (plus extras like registration, application fees and technology levies), per student. These schools usually offer a 5% discount for the 2nd sibling enrolled and 10% for the third and so on. Some include extras like school camps, sports, and additional excursions. 

Bali’s International and Independent schools

An international or independent school is an educational facility for children aged between 2 and 18, that operates outside of, in this case, the Indonesian Government education system. Bali, and Indonesia generally, has a rich history of diverse schooling options and so there are many of these schools to choose from.

For example, Bali’s French School was established back in 1991 and is accredited by the French National Education ministry and under the supervision of the French Embassy in Indonesia. Originally set up for children of expats, these schools teach varying curriculums (i.e. UK British and Australian), follow different school calendars, and have vastly different facilities, languages and sports.  I recommend not being too distracted by the nicest looking facilities at these schools – you still need to visit them in person as opposed to just viewing a nice-looking website with great photos!

There will be a particular Balinese flavour to each school and they will each will have their own pros and cons. Teachers at Balinese schools are usually expats themselves that come and go and will often get a contract for a couple of years.

Some international schools such as Canggu Community School, Australian Independent School and Gandhi Memorial Intercontinental School offer high schoolers the opportunity to do International Baccalaureate (IB) programmes. This may be a great opportunity as the IB is not as mainstream in Australia and may suit your child. Click here to understand more about International Baccalaureate education. You can also consider International Schools online.

In a bid to regulate the quality of education in Indonesia, quite a few years ago, the government introduced legislation that no longer permits schools to use the word ‘international’ in their name. This is to prevent low-quality schools from using the term to merely to charge higher fees. These schools are required to teach Indonesian civics, language, and religion and in addition they must allow Indonesian students to attend and must employ local teachers to teach Indonesian subjects. 

By law every school in Bali needs to employ local teachers, so you will find that most classes have a Balinese assistant teacher as well teaching general subjects. These teachers have excellent English and are a great asset to the class.

What curriculums are taught in Bali schools?

There is a great choice when it comes to choosing a curriculum in Bali, for example you may find a school adopts a combination of the National Indonesian curriculum with another curriculum. The schools listed below offer the British Cambridge System, International Baccalaureate, Australian, Montessori, The Green School Way, Steiner, Finnish, Reggio-Emilia Inspired Nature-Based systems and philosophy’s like Neohumanist Education.

Interestingly, the Bali Island School (formerly Bali International School) is the only school in Bali to offer all 3 IB International Baccalaureate Organization (IBO) programmes, the Primary Years Programme, the Middle Years Programme and the Diploma Programme. They are also fully accredited and authorized IB World School with the Western Association with Schools and Colleges and the Council of International Schools. Being accredited as an international school is very important because it proves that the content and quality of the curriculum, the teachers, the equipment and facilities have been evaluated and meet certain standards. This also demonstrates their alignment with a set of very exacting standards of high-quality education and opens doors to many of the top international universities around the world for their graduating students.

Where are the schools located?

There is a wonderful range of schools throughout the island, particularly in the major expat communities of Sanur, Ubud, Canggu (and beyond), Umalas, Kerobokan and Uluwatu. It is exciting to see new schools being built in up-and-coming areas, such as ProEducation’s Nuanu campus. Some areas offer a broader selection for specific age groups than others and Ubud, for example, features more nature-based schools than other regions. To navigate the extensive school list below, the Our Year in Bali information includes a private google map of all the schools, conveniently highlighting other areas like family-friendly beaches and some medical centers.

Bali’s Best Schools for expats

All schools are co-education and there aren’t any same-sex schools to consider in Bali. There are many preschools and primary schools and a fewer large schools that offer right through to high school including programs like the IB such as Bali Island School and Canggu Community School.

This list covers the majority of schools in Bali.

Bali’s International & independent Schools – primary & high school years

Bali’s International, independent Childcare, Preschools & Learning centres up to High School 

Bali attracts many to the environmentally focused Green School Bali

The Green School in Bali has made a world-wide name for itself and is often the main attraction for families to move to Bali in the first place. It has a very unique approach when it comes to learning and they do say that enrolling at Green School Bali is a two-way selection process. The wall-less bamboo campus nestled in Ubud jungle launched back in 2008. While Green School teaches traditional subjects like math, science, and language, it also draws on alternative approaches such as Steiner and Montessori, which emphasise creativity and self-direction. 

To get some more understanding about Green School reviews, I have interviewed many families who have children of all ages attend the Green School so to gain a further insight into the school experiences and life I suggest you click here and read the following interviews.

Another review of the Green School can be found by reading Sandra Radice’s book  –  Our Green Change: A Journey to Green School, Bali & Beyond.

The Green school very much encourages you to read, watch, question, discuss and deeply consider whether joining the school is the right decision for your family. Click here to see if the Green School is the right school for you and your children.
If you decide to attend a different school or homeschool, you can always do a tour of the Green School or enjoy one of their child or family camps.

Don’t forget the Green School also offer a school for grown-ups!

Remember there are great nature-based alternatives to the Green School and it might not always be the best option in the first place. I can definitely talk you through the alternatives and share many of my clients experiences at the Green School and beyond.

Distance education & other schooling options

Apart from attending international schools, there are many other less expensive options to look into. These can be some smaller schools, home schooling via online distance education, small homeschools, roadschooling and tutoring. If you’re looking for more information about schooling remotely online whilst living in Bali, read about these two families, both with two children, who have loved their distance education via Brisbane and Canada.

You may have to consider time zones for when their lessons would be delivered. For example, if using distance education (virtual schooling) in Australia, your children may have to start online at 6am Bali time. However, the school day is finished usually between 10am-12pm. Every Australian state has a different online set up and you need to check prior to leaving for Bali the different enrolment details and criteria. 

For example, I am American client from California decided for thie gap year they wanted flexibility in terms of how they wanted to approach and incorporate learning during their travels. So she found a private school in California that would help manage their records and submit their attendance to the Department of Education.  She also worked with the school director to build a curriculum for her boys that were in line with their California grade levels.  She had all the schooling arrangements organized before they arrived in Bali and had their curriculum all mapped out.  

Other school alternatives are wonderful places like Wood School Bali (Giyanar near Ubud), which was started by and Indonesian founder/director and his American wife. It covers preschool to middle school (enrol ages 3-15) and they allow for short terms and camps for traveling families. They are based on the philosophy of Neohumanist Education which is an International network of schools. Their students follow international standards for all academics and have done a tremendous amount of social service for the community. They also accommodate worldschooling families for drop-in enrolment if space allows. They have a lovely community of have families from all over the world including European, American, Japanese and Australian.

When it comes to other options, perhaps you are roadschooling, worldschooling or doing a short term stay in Bali (or even a few years), there can be a variety of learning centres like Our Learning Community in Ubud that caters for 9-13 year olds, and Open Flow Learning.

Unschooling and self-directed learning is becoming another alternative. You can adopt a program or create your own curriculum and then meet up with the unschooling community group in Bali. Back in 2017,  I interviewed Jeneen in her lovely home in Pererenan and in our chat, she told me her children were home schooling through an online program from Canada called ‘Self Design’. It involved the children meeting with an online learning consultant every two weeks. They start the term with a learning plan which the children created based on what they like to learn for the term. Fast forward to today, and her children have been now unschooling or self-directed learning for the last 6 years and now they use her own program and business she created called Remindful Life. Click here to find out more about unschooling and self-directed learning.

What about Home Schooling in Bali?

Home based schools (not to be confused with Online Distance Education and doing remote schooling yourself in your villa) in Bali are rapidly growing across the island for example STEAM Academy (Kerobokan), TutorMe Bali (Berawa) and OpenFlow Learning who offer flexibility to travelling families who want to learn a variety of subjects, languages and skills. There are also quite a few lovely family-based home schools that are popping up but they do have waitlists because of the small numbers they can hold.

A beautiful little home-based school is Joglo Clubhouse for primary and lower-secondary kids and short-term students are also accepted. In a quiet area in Muggu (not far from the centre of Canggu). They have a great well-balanced program (based on the Cambridge International curriculum) that also includes Friday Fun days where they take the kids on excursions and alternate between Beach-Days and occasional Outings such as Waterparks, Mountain-biking, Bali Marine Safari, Bali Zoo, Water Sports, Bird Park, Reptile Park, Go-Karting, Ice-skating, Motocross, sports such as Basketball, Football/Soccer, Racquet Sports, and other fun kids activities.

There is the affordbable SparkBali in Ubud a co-study space using the Cambridge curriculum for children age 12 years and above and is run with International teachers. It has a great music room, skate park, commerical kitchen and learning rooms in a great location in MAS in the Ubud area.

If you are interested in homeschooling you can connect with the Bali home school community on Facebook HomeSchooling Bali Facebook group which is a supportive space in which to share and discuss resources, information, specialist teachers, after-school activities and group excursions. Small homeschools for all ages can somtimes be advertised on their or feel free to post what you are after. There are many other family and children related Facebook groups that can also offer extra activities to develop skills in other areas like sports, arts, music and so forth. Apart from these groups the community groups (i.e. Sanur Community or Uluwatu Community Facebook group) may advertise homeschools.

Transport and traffic considerations when selecting a school in Bali

I would advise choose your school in Bali first, and then look at where you can live on the island. The logistics of driving to school in Bali traffic is something you need to consider as you don’t want to spend most of you day commuting. However, this is just a fact of life in Bali and the reality is that it will always take some time commuting every day. Luckily, some schools offer schools buses and parents organise carpools as well.

Unfortunately, you will not get an accurate indication when you Google the directions and look at the distances and time it takes from your home to your Balinese school. You need to drive the route and, depending on the day you, it could be another 20 minutes or more. Every day is unpredictable: there could be a Balinese ceremony (very common!) so the road is blocked off, sudden floods (in the wet season) or new potholes causing the traffic that day to fluctuate.

There could also be no obvious reason for the added traffic on any given day! This is where a lot of people prefer riding a motorbike to a car to avoid extra congestion, but it’s not always the ideal solution when commuting more than a single child to school. Schools also offer inter-school sports competitions after school so you may be driving all over the island when you have an ‘away’ game!

Visa requirements for attending a school in Bali

When enrolling your child, you should check your visa requirements because some schools want you to be on either a Family KITAS or Student KITAS or others are fine with the current 211 visa. A student KITAS is designed for students studying full time in Indonesia and it is a visa that is sponsored by the school and it is organised by the governance department of the school (KITAS stands for Kartu Izin Tinggal Terbatas).

This visa currently costs Rp. 14.000.000 per child per year (plus an admin processing fee). It is valid for 12 months and allows for multple-entry in and out of Indonesia for the visa period. Then you need to start again for the following year. Families who may not have children going to school full time can look at applying for other visas. Feel free to chat to me about the best visa option for your family.

Special Needs Education in Bali

ProEducation, Green School and Australian Independent School are the three schools that cater for students with special needs and personalizing learning for their students. ProEducation offers support and therapy in Speech and Language & Occupational Therapy Services and they are expanding the wellbeing program and pastrol care. ProED offer a seperate stream alongside their other classes called Towards Independence and they can also provide one on one teachers in the classroom. The Green School offers support in English, Academics, and social and emotional support. AIS offers support with regards to English as an additional Language (EAL), learning difficulties, physical disabilities, counselling and Careers & Future Education.

Learning Bahasa and cultural immersion at school in Bali

My children learnt Bahasa Indonesia twice a week and I had fun learning alongside them too. We got one of their Balinese Assistant teachers to come to our villa once a week to get on top of the language. It was also great to be able to practice our Bahasa every day when we chatted to the friendly locals at places like warungs and markets. However, Bahasa is not compulsory to teach in schools but many schools offer it and ensure the cultural festivals are celebrated as well. Learning Bahasa might something the whole family can do together before arriving in Bali too! Of course there are apps that teach you the basics or you can get a Bahasa tutor or join a conversation club.

Will my children be behind in their studies when we return home?

After two years, my children came back to Australia to a private primary school in a new Australian state. They weren’t behind academically and my daughter adjusted back to school life straight away and my son took the first term to get readjusted. You will be surprised at how flexible and adaptable children are when it comes to relocating, it is the parents that find it the hardest. They did receive maths tutoring whilst living in Bali once a week for about 6 months. We even tried the local Kumon Maths school to see what that was like, but because it was run by local teachers for local children, it was hard to sometimes follow along and we didnt continue.

The other thing to note was that it was important to us that they were on the same school calendar and didn’t get moved a year ahead or behind. Another consideration is coming from Australia there is only one school in Bali that operates on the Australian calendar year (end of January to December), unlike Northern Hemisphere countries that start the school year around August. Therefore, if you attend a different school and return back to Australia, your child will have experienced a class ahead or behind what they are usually doing.

Overall, we thought they were young enough to catch up if necessary and still, to this day, my children love to incorporate their Bali life into their school projects and explain how it shaped their identity.

Tutoring in Bali

Tutors are popular in Indonesia and it can be considered as a great help to give expat children an extra boost when adjusting to their new life or you may have been doing this back home. Tutors can help with adjusting to a different curriculum or to assist with learning the local language.

Some people just use a tutor as an alternative to school altogether or compliment it with online distance learning. Many of these tutors specialise in a particular subject or can assist across a few areas. Maths, English, Science and Bahasa tend to be the most popular.

TutorMe Bali is a great way to get assistance with various subjects or a specific curriculum that you want to continue whilst living in Bali. We also can assist with sourcing tutors through our Balinese staff recruitment agency.

What extracurricular activities can children do in Bali?

Remember you are living on an island, so the number of children to run some activities may be limited or cancelled due to the lack of numbers. However, there are plenty of extra-curricular activities that can be done after school and on the weekends. There are dedicated facebook groups and parent WhatsApp groups to give you inspiration and this is also where people advertise their lessons, events, workshops and activities. Perdsonally, my children throughout the years of living in Bali did swimming lessons in our villa pool, Bahasa lessons, tennis, art classes, soccer, cooking, surfing, drama, and volleyball.

Some ideas for after school activities include: surfing lessons, swimming lessons, art classes, martial arts, yoga, instruments (like piano and guitar), singing, horse riding, dancing, gymnastics, langauge lessons, chess, drama, Bali Aerial Movement and skateboarding. Some schools arrange an interschool sports competition for certain sports so you may find  yourself driving around the island if you are playing an ‘away’ game.  Schools are always looking at offering ECA’s (Extra Curricular Activites) for example, ProEducation have an extensive offering such as French lessons, photogrpahy, basketball, scientific writing and Zumba.

Depending where you live, the Finns Club in Canggu (Next to the Canggu Community School) as a large after school sports program that includes Soccer, Boxing, Swimming, Tennis, Rugby, Surfing, Muay Thai, Fencing, CapoDeoeira, Basketball and Ten Pin Bowling. Soccer is very big in Bali and you will find this available across the island, for example the Bali Bulldogs Football as great option.

Supporting school education for local Balinese children

At my children’s school (AIS), I volunteered on the Parents and Friends Committee and for one year I was the Parents & Friends President.  The highlight of the position was starting a new fundraising campaign for the Bali Children Foundation. This foundation is a charity that started in 2002 to help thousands of children to complete school, find employment, and improve their lives and the lives of their community.

We still continue to sponsor a lovely boy, Kadek, who lives in the city of Tigawasa, in North Bali and we get emailed his school reports and letters twice a year.

The Pelangi school in Ubud offer full scholarships to Indonesian students from families who support our school philosophy but whom may otherwise not have the financial resources to fund an international standard education. Currently, they have 29 students on full scholarships which is about 17% of their eligible student population. At present, no other ‘international’ standard school in Bali offers such a large number of scholarship places for local students,

Choosing the right school in Bali for your family

Choosing a good school in Bali remotely is super tough and often the website is all you have to go by when trying to decide the right school for your family – that’s why I put this article together! The best scenario would be to do your research and then have a short list of schools ready for a visit to Bali prior to making your move, otherwise you may not have the opportunity or time to tour schools and do this before arriving and need to enrol while you are still home. There are definitely waitlists in many schools especially for the August school start, particularly the primary years so get in touch with enrolments as soon as you can.
Some schools offer a trial of a few days to see if it is a match on both sides. It may be the case that you begin with home schooling when you arrive and then trial and inspect the first few weeks depending the time of year. Some schools offer school camps so that is another way to experience the community and its teaching.
It is a big decision to make as it will greatly affect your Bali experience in so many ways like where you live, make friends and the community you will join. So please reach out to me anytime to discuss this further. I can also introduce you most of the Principals in the schools listed and sometime connect you with parents at the school to share their experiences.

I must say dont be disheartened if you cannot afford the fees (or wish to budget for them) at the top schools becuase I can provide you with alternatives depending where you decide to live.

Finally, don’t forget to check the requirements on leaving your current school. How much notice you need to give, if you want to return there in the future and perhaps even get feedback from your teachers as to the curriculum, learning style and support that may be appropriate for your child.

Allow me to assist you in making the decision of selecting the appropriate school

Let’s explore schools together, and I’ll guide you in creating a concise list and addressing various inquiries. I enjoy assisting families with children of all ages, from childcare to high school. To better understand your needs, I recommend scheduling a call for a more in-depth conversation.

Ready to get started?

Book a free discovery call to learn more about how we can help you feel confident about a move to Bali.

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