+Bali, Nusa Penida: Morinda citrifolia tree planted in 2006 will be ready to harvest the roots for red dye colour in another 4 years. +Bali, Nusa Penida: Dyeing cotton threads with the red colour from Morinda citrifolia root bark. +Bali, Nusa Penida: Weaving a cepuk ceremonial textile on a backstrap loom. +Bali, Nusa Penida: Many families are still weaving textiles for the local market but most are using chemical dyes. +Bali, Seraya: Indigo growing on the cooler slopes of Seraya. +Bali, Seraya: Dyeing cotton threads with indigo. +Bali, Seraya: Weaving a black and white poleng textiles that is essential to the Balinese culture; wrapping trees and rocks at auspicious places where spirit life is strong. +Bali, Seraya: Young women weaving slit tapestry textile rangrang on backstrap looms. +Bali, Seraya: Weaving groups usually consist of extended families in a village who are comfortable working together. +Bali, Sideman: Songket is a textile that uses weft supplementary patterning. These textiles are used for wedding dress by Balinese. +Bali, Tampiksiring: A slit tapestry cloth called Cerik Langah made by master weaver. +Bali, Tampiksiring: Warping for a continuous loom that will be used to make a songket textile. +Bali, Tampiksiring: Weaving a songket textile using heddles that will create the patterning. +Bali, Tenganan: Tenganan in east Bali is famous for its double ikat textile called geringsing whereby the warp and weft threads are both tied with the pattern. +Bali, Tenganan Pergerinsingan: Master weaver Sri and her double ikat textile that she newly made. +Bali, Tenganan Pergerinsingan: Weaving a double ikat textile requires great precision. +Bali, Tenganan Pergeringsingan: Young men wear ceremonial geringsing textiles at their annual village ceremony. +Bali, Tenganan Pergeringsingan: Women carrying offerings to the temple dressed in traditional textiles.