Tango Beach Resort

Address: Laxamanpur Beach, Neil Island, Andaman and Nicobar Islands, 744104, India | Hotel
Searching for availability...
*Prices above are provided by partners for one room, double occupancy and do not include all taxes and fees. Please see our partners for full details.

How has this hotel rated in the past?

  What's this?
Discover trends in hotel experiences based on real traveler reviews and ratings. Mouse over circles to see what some travelers had to say.


This hotel is located on Laxamanpur Beach, Neil Island.
Map this hotel


Photos of Tango Beach Resort

    View all photos

      TravelPod Member ReviewsTango Beach Resort Neil Island

      Reviewed by manasharma

      Quaint but expensive

      Reviewed Dec 25, 2013
      by (1 review) Gurgaon , India Flag of India

      A lovely resort with a fantastic sea view. One only needs to step out of the room to reach the beautiful beach. It is about 15 mins walk along the beach to the Sunset Point. Cycles for hire are available near the resort. The food is good. There are buffet meals for Breakfast, Lunch and Dinner. The staff is friendly and helpful.

      However, it is a bit on the expensive side. Especially since the rooms are very tiny and there's hardly any space to move. I personally feel that Rs. 3000/night for such a (non-ac) room is not worth it. I will give it 3 stars because it is not value for money.

      This review is the subjective opinion of a TravelPod member and not of TravelPod.com.

      TripAdvisor Reviews Tango Beach Resort Neil Island

      3.50 of 5 stars Very Good

      Travel Blogs from Neil Island

      Paradise or Neil Island as it's better known as

      A travel blog entry by offonourown2 on Sep 22, 2014

      36 photos

      So we get off the ferry and head to our guest house - it is the sister resort of where we stayed in Port Blair. We have a non AC cottage (marketing speak for wooden shack)

      The area is stunning though and the sand so soft and white and fine against the deepest turquoise sea it is just breathtaking. And so clean. Hardly any litter and the …

      That Andaman Islands

      A travel blog entry by steverino on Dec 11, 2014

      12 photos

      ... back of the motorbike, still clutching our immigration papers and what I assume was our ferry tickets as the bike rushed off.

      We double timed it in the direction he pointed, not knowing exactly where we were going, but we could see some boats and gates and headed toward them. When we got to what appeared to be the gate leading to what appeared to be our ferry, a guy in a military uniform asked to see our tickets. What tickets? Just then I turned around to see ...

      Day ThirtyThree - Finding Nemo on Havelock Island

      A travel blog entry by lets.get.lost on Mar 21, 2014

      6 photos

      ... a swim on our mind to get us through the burning heat, the hard bike ride, AND a 30min trek through the jungle and a swamp. (I'm not complaining!) it ended up being worth it, Elephant Beach was stunning, and a lot quieter. For a few hours we soaked in the sun and got to use our snorkel sets! I was a bit apprehensive at first because of my dodgey snorkel set, but managed to talk me into coming out to the reef, and I'm so glad he did. You didn't need to go too far out to see ...

      Neil Island

      A travel blog entry by mlsmalcolm on Mar 14, 2014

      10 photos

      ... UK but if they made it this interesting I would do it more often, give more Indians PSV licences that's what I say. We went through the usual paperwork check and then boarded the fast ferry. the hotel had packed us breakfast so with two rucksacks and an Indian takeaway we were off, we had thee days gear in our rucksacks compared with other people having huge cases so we should blend in well. It is a two hour trip but after an hour the captain announced they had a problem with ...

      Island life

      A travel blog entry by coletteandkam on Mar 05, 2013

      5 photos

      ... spiders and a lizard the width of my arm. It felt like these guys were the owners of the hut and we were just sharing the floor space! We soon learnt that tourists are restricted from visiting some of the Andaman islands, as tribes still remain there. Although the government and local people have attempted to make communication with the tribes, they only respond by spearing the beaches, wishing to remain completely cut off from the rest of the world. Knowing this made our ...