Fiji Islands

Nadi:

One of the largest towns and most visitors’ first stop on Fiji, Nadi is a culturally diverse city of 30,000. Nadi Beach is a wide strand, perfect for lazing in the sun and watching sunsets. Nearby Natadola Beach is Fiji’s most spectacular and is popular for swimming and body surfing. Places to visit in Nadi include Sri Siva Subramaniya, largest Hindu temple in the Southern hemisphere, the Sleeping Giant orchid gardens and Waqadra Botanical Gardens. Ferries leave Nadi for the Mamanuca Islands.

Hindu Temple at the southern end of the main street of Nadi. It is the largest in the Pacific and is very colorful.

Wailoaloa Beach, at a 1/2 mile long the beach located in the northern area of Nadi. There are multiple beach clubs and resorts located on this stretch.


The Newtown Beach has public access as well, it is located about 10 minutes away from Nadi town by bus.

Nadi Garden of the Sleeping Giant. Originally started to make a place for the private collection of tropical orchids of Canadian actor Raymond Burr, this garden now houses many beautiful plants and trails for walking.

Denarau Island:
Is one of the most popular travel destinations in the Fiji Islands, with some of Fiji's most favorite resorts and hotels located here.. It is ideally situated for trips to the Mamanuca and Yasawa islands from the newly upgraded Port Denarau Marina.

The Mamanuca group of islands is located just a few kilometers off the western side of Fiji's main island of Viti Levu. It is one of Fiji's most popular resort destinations with a number of beautiful islands and reefs. With names such as Treasure Island, Beachcomber Island, Tokoriki and Vomo to name a few, these islands instill a feeling of palm tree fringed beaches and pristine blue lagoons
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The Yasawa Islands is one of Fiji's most popular destinations for the travelers looking for the white sandy beaches and tropical island resorts. These islands are located just off the north western side of Viti Levu and are easily accessed by boat transfers and cruise ships from Denarau Marina and Loutoka.

The Coral Coast stretches along the beaches of Fiji's main island linking Natadola in the West to Waidroka Bay in the East. It has one of the largest fringing coral reefs in the world. Dotted with stunning white beaches and ringed by a turquoise coral reef and a deep blue Pacific Ocean the Queens Highway meanders through stunning scenery, Fijian villages, sugar cane fields and lush hills.

Taking the Queens Highway north out of Nadi, past the Sugar City of Lautoka, you will quickly find yourself on the stunning northern coastline of Viti Levu, known as The Sun Coast.

A largely undiscovered area of rocky mountains rising up against tropical seas and magnificent coral reefs, dotted with only a handful of resorts. This area is simply breathtaking.

The underground aquifer where the world-famous 'Fiji Water'.

Vanua Levu is the second largest island in Fiji and is similar in nature to the main island of Viti Levu. However, the friendly island is far less populated and developed than its larger sister. The main area for tourism is around the southern town of Savusavu and the finger that protrudes pointing towards Taveuni. North of the finger, across Natewa Bay (the largest bay in the South Pacific), is the undeveloped region of Udu Point where small fishing villages line the coast.

Taveuni is one of the most popular destinations in the Fiji Islands. Taveuni has magnificent reefs, mountains, rain forest, volcanic formations, mangroves, abundant wildlife and flora, as well as one of the friendliest people on earth.

Pacific Harbour is the "Adventure Capital of Fiji" and is two and a half hour drive from Nadi Airport by the scenic 'Coral Coast' road and only 45 minutes from Suva.

Suva City is the political and commercial capital of the Fiji Islands and is the South Pacific's largest and most cosmopolitan city.

The Lomaiviti archipelago is a group of islands between Viti Levu and the Lau Islands.

This traditional and remote island lies about 100km off the main island of Viti Levu. Kadavu is a rugged island almost 60km in length and 14km wide with high volcanic peaks, rolling hills and many indented bays. There are few roads on the island and travel by small boats is the easiest and often only way to get about. The dense rain forests offer good hiking trails, some nice waterfalls and several endemic species of birds including the colorful and noisy Kadavu parrot (kaka) and the more elusive whistling dove, honey eater and fantail. Life in Kadavu boasts a very traditional culture with its 12,000 inhabitants living in 70 small fishing villages around the coast, isolated from the world. Village visits from all seven resorts on island can be arranged.