Taman Ayun Temple, otherwise called the Royal Temple of Mengwi, is a standout amongst the most vital religious structures in Bali. Worked in 1634 by a ruler of the Mengwi administration, the noteworthy complex stands on an island in a stream, with its internal sanctuary encompassed by a channel. Its Balinese name means signify 'Garden Temple in the Water. The far reaching grounds incorporate a recreation center, garden territory and somewhere in the range of 50 structures, including various layered holy places (called merus in Balinese), each devoted to a divine being. Part of a system of directional sanctuaries that shield Bali from insidiousness spirits, the whole complex was intended to symbolize the legendary home of the divine beings, Mount Meru, coasting in the ocean of time everlasting. It's the biggest and most compositionally great water sanctuary in the district and part of the Cultural Landscape of Bali Province UNESCO World Heritage site.