Right behind the statue of ‘Jero Gede Nusa’ or ‘Ida Ratu Gede Mas Mecaling’ there is a wall called ‘Aling-Aling’. When viewed from the outside of the temple, this ‘Aling-Aling’ is on a straight route to the inner courtyard and can be seen if you enter through the Kori Agung which is in the middle. This ‘Aling-Aling’ blocks the view to see the contents of the temple directly. The existence of the ‘Aling-Aling’ wall is believed to aim to divert evil spirits in Balinese architecture.

The ‘Aling-Aling’ is also a barrier between the angkul-angkul (gate/entrance) and the yard or holy place, like a temple. This veil serves as a neutralizer of distractions and negative influences. Previously in Bali, an ‘Aling-Aling’ by the general public, was usually made using kelangsah (woven dried coconut leaves) as a means of protection from negative forces where embroidery or caterpillars from the coconut leaves were placed on the ‘Aling-Aling’. But now, the ‘Aling-Aling’ is also used to beautify the house/holy area (temple) by adding a statue to add to the aesthetic impression.