Sandiford, who was arrested after a flight from Bangkok in May 2012, was convicted of smuggling 4.8kg (10.6lb) of cocaine told the Daily Mail: "I would rather have the death sentence than a life sentence. I don’t want to get old and decrepit in here at least a bullet is quick.
"Sometimes I think, 'Let them get on with it.' I have had a lot of fun in my life. I’ve been to a lot of places, done a lot of things and I’ve met a lot of interesting people.
"I’ve got no regrets. I could be dying of cancer or something horrible and prolonged."
British grandmother Sandiford lost her appeal against her death sentence at the Bali High Court earlier this month.
The 56-year-old was convicted in January by a district court and sentenced to face a firing squad.
A grandmother from Gloucestershire sentenced to death by firing squad for smuggling cocaine into Bali has lost her High Court battle.
Two judges in London refused to declare unlawful the Government's refusal to pay for "an adequate lawyer" to represent the 56 year old from Cheltenham.
The Government is to be challenged over its failure to fund legal representation for a British woman sentenced to death for drug smuggling in Bali, a law firm has said.
Lindsay Sandiford, 56, from Cheltenham, Gloucestershire, was given the death penalty by a court last week for taking 10.6lb (4.8kg) of cocaine on to the island.
Ms Sandford has seven days to launch an appeal, but has no legal representation.
Law firm Leigh Day said it is seeking a judicial review of the Government's decision not to pay the £2,500 legal expenses needed.
Cheltenham MP, Martin Horwood, has spoken out against the death sentence imposed on 56 year old Lindsay Sandiford, who used to live in Cheltenham says the British government must act.
A lawyer for Lindsay Sandiford tells ITV News she will appeal.
– Reprieve, Human rights charity
She is clearly not a drug kingpin - she has no money to pay for a lawyer, for the travel costs of defence witnesses or even for essentials like food and water.
She has co-operated fully with the Indonesian authorities but has been sentenced to death while the gang operating in the UK, Thailand and Indonesia remain free to target other vulnerable people.
Lindsay must file an appeal within the next 14 days and it is vital that the British Government do everything possible to support Lindsay's appeal against the death sentence.
Foreign Office Minister Hugo Swire has told the Commons that the Government "strongly objects to the death penalty" imposed on Lindsay Sandiford for drug trafficking in Indonesia.