Five Princes Hotel
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- Swimming pool
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Free parking
- Room service
TripAdvisor Reviews Five Princes Hotel Suva
Travel Blogs from Suva
... lunch with our EU colleagues. In Fiji. Here's the menu:
Palusami: taro (manioc) leaves with coconut milk, served with kassava chips or boiled taro root (I think we're gonna try making spanakoryzo with coconut milk).
Kokoda: lemon marinated fish in coconut milk, think ceviche without the coriander and with coconut milk (Michali you might ...
... To accompany this, a women appeared. To start with she was a Fijian beauty. A body sculpted through hard work and dark skin that glowed as she moved around, she reminded a little bit of Zoe Salanda, the actress in Columbiana and Avatar. She came over and said how much she loved my accent and how I had beautiful eyes and her name was Caroline...I wasn't sure quite where this was going but I chatted away regardless. Asking her age and where she was from, she was a local who ...
... to get some more money out of the bank and paid FD$250. We were then taken to a clothing shop, and bought a range of shirts and skirts costing FD$341, which we paid on eftpos. These goods included a sarong which neither of us selected, and in a design which Ali detests, but we had paid for it! During the time at the clothing shop, other tourists were brought in by escorts as well. We were then escorted to the ATM machine so that we had enough money to go to ...
... although a few unfortunates could not save their own lives. During the mid 1800's, while the sea cucumber trade with China was at its peak, a powerful Fijian chief, Thakombau, rose to supreme rule on the islands. As he ran into financial debt, in particular with American traders, he struggled to impose his rule. Therefore, he was forced to cede the islands to England and in October 1874, Fiji became part of The British Empire. With the American Cival War, the price ...
... typical island time look fast-paced. The locals here like to say, "No Hurry - No Worry". And this mentality extends to all aspects of life.
No one who drives is in a hurry here. And that is made obvious by the fact that the national maximum speed limit is only 80 km/h (48 mph). Despite this, you are more than likely to average less than 60 km/h, considering that the speed ...