Tahiti & French Polynesia – Hotel Maitai Rangiroa

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Hotel Maitai Rangiroa

Tahiti & French Polynesia – Rangiroa

 

Travel tips to Tahiti & French Polynesia

 

Whether you are looking for an unforgettable vacation or an amazing scuba diving location, Maitai Rangiroa welcomes you to the island of Rangiroa, known worldwide for its exceptional marine life. Hotel Maitai Rangiroa is located approximately 1 hour by plane from either Bora Bora or Tahiti.

The Maitai Hotel Rangiroa is a dream destination for all divers, sea lovers and those seeking a sensational vacation. You will find luxurious beachfront accommodation at an affordable price – perfect for discovering Rangiroa and the islands of French Polynesia. The Hotel Maitai Rangiroa is located on the lagoon between the passes of Avatoru and Tiputa. This hotel offers excellent French Polynesia accommodation at a great value, welcoming hospitality, great facilities, a multitude of activities and much more.

Let yourself be seduced by the beauty of this atoll, by its turquoise lagoon, its exceptional sunsets, and its stunning underwater seascapes. Don’t miss diving in the passes of Tiputa and Avatoru, where you are likely to encounter dolphins, manta rays and all kinds of sharks.

Ranked by Jacques Cousteau as the most beautiful and riches site in the world, Rangiroa is a natural aquarium. It is the largest atoll in French Polynesia and the second largest in the world. Discover the beauties of the lagoon with TopDive Diving Center, located on the Avaturu side of the Tiputa pass. Divers will find “clouds of surgeons, mullet, wrasses, ballets of manta rays, schools of jackfish and barracudas, sharks, and dolphins.

 

Photographs courtesy of Hotel Maitai Rangiroa and TopDive.

 

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Package Rates

Package Rates Seize Your Sunshine Special – Up to 69% off!

January 1-February , 2021: $1446 per diver, $961 per vacationer double occupancy

February 4-February 10, 2021: $1616 per diver, $1131 per vacationer double occupancy

February 11- February 26, 202 $1661 per diver, $1176 per vacationer double occupancy

February 27-April 3, 2021: $1544 per diver, $1059 per vacationer double occupancy

April 4-August 14, 2021: $1329 per diver, $844 per vacationer double occupancy

August 15-October 30, 2021: $1293 per diver, $808 per vacationer double occupancy

October 31-December 22, 2021: $1329 per diver, $944 per vacationer double occupancy

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An Introduction to Tahiti & French Polynesia

Around 4000 BC, a great migration began from south-east Asia across open- ocean to settle the Pacific Islands. Many researchers conclude that Tonga and Samoa were settled around 1300 BC and from here colonization voyages were launched to the Marquesas Islands in about 200 BC. Over the next several centuries, great migrations to colonize all the Tahitian islands and virtually the entire South Pacific took place.

This area of the Pacific Ocean is now called the “Polynesian Triangle” and includes Hawaii to the north, Easter Island to the south-east and New Zealand to the south-west. As a result of these migrations, the native Hawaiians and the Maoris of New Zealand all originate from common ancestors and speak a similar language collectively known as Maohi.

Tahiti covers over two million square miles of the South Pacific Ocean and is comprised of 118 islands spread over five great archipelagos.

Many islands are crowned with jagged peaks while others appear to barely float above the breaking waves. Spread over an area as large as Western Europe, the total land mass of all the islands adds up to an area only slightly larger than the tiny state of Rhode Island.

The three archipelagos most sought by visitors are the Society Islands, comprised of Tahiti, Moorea, Bora Bora, Huahine, Raiatea and Taha’a; The Tuamotu Atolls or “Tahiti’s Strand of Pearls”, include the atolls of Rangiroa, Manihi, Tikehau, and Fakarava; and the Marquesas, or “The Mysterious Islands.”

The two other archipelagos, the Austral Islands and the Gambier Islands, lie to the south and the southeast, respectively, of the Society Islands. While very few travelers venture to these remote islands, those that do are not disappointed by the pristine environment.

Around all the islands of Tahiti, dramatic views continue below the water. Divers and snorkelers are amazed by the density of large marine life. Regular encounters include manta rays whose gigantic wingspan eclipses the passing diver; schools of dolphin dancing along the surf; sharks seemingly at every turn; and, in the Austral Islands, humpback whales thrill the lucky spectators in their annual parade.

These stunning islands offer a fantastic array of delights that visitors will always remember – be one those fortunate people and book today.


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