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- Meeting rooms/conference facilities
- Shuttle bus service
- Wireless internet connection in room (free)
- Swimming pool
- Breakfast Available
Photos of Daku Resort
TripAdvisor Reviews Daku Resort Savusavu
Travel Blogs from Savusavu
We landed in Nadi on time and the humid air felt great as we stepped off the plane. We took our luggage for a short walk to the domestic terminal. It's very small and they even weigh the people and their carry on luggage to make sure the plane isn't overweight. It was a neat experience to be on such a small plane. You could even see out the front window. There were great views of all the different islands as you don't fly very high at ...
We've had a week of solid rain. It hasn't really let up at all, for us to do anything! We've had new people move in next door - a retired couple from Canada who are travelling around the world for the next six months. They're really nice and will be here with us until the end - we both leave for New Zealand on the same day! Because of the rain, we've been restricted ...
... I am in a state of constant mental chaos.
We putt into this pretty bay –
As we walk past any house in a village around midday , we are invited to come in and eat – no matter how little is on their table. Other times we are constantly greeted with “ Come in and rest”- In this part of the world warmth radiates everywhere
We anchor our boat ¾ of the way into the bay and row into land. Two reasons – no ...
... Finally, on a serious note, we had our first medical emergency today in Savusavu. We stopped for a break at a restaurant in town today and the kids had chocolate chip ice cream. Katie's brain dead father did not ask about nuts because it was chocolate chip ice cream. It turns out that the ice cream also had walnuts in it. Katelyn reacted to the nuts very quickly and we had to use an epi pen for the first time. Kate was rushed to the ...
... to do a sevusevu ceremony with the villagers in order to be accepted by the village and thus be able to use their land. It is said that nothing captures the essence of Fijian culture better than the sevusevu. It is a the central component of all life-cycle rituals, social gatherings, healing ceremonies, and community meetings. A common gift for the chief is kava, or roots from a pepper tree that are ground up and mixed with water to create ...