Abel Tasman Lodge

Address: 1, Bayview Road, Paihia, Bay of Islands, North Island, 0247, New Zealand | 3 star motel
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*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.


This 3 star motel, located on 1, Bayview Road, Paihia, is near Kings Dolphin Cruises, Paihia Harbour, Carino Sailing & Dolphin Adventures, and Waitangi National Trust & Treaty House.
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        TripAdvisor Reviews Abel Tasman Lodge Paihia

        3.00 of 5 stars Good

        Travel Blogs from Paihia

        The next train to water Loo

        A travel blog entry by stevecherylmoss on Feb 07, 2015

        5 photos

        ... As a diversion I started reading the rough guide and found what appeared to be an interesting stop rather than going into the town centre. It purported to be a heritage centre of which there was a homestead of a Dr Clarke which you could look around. Sucker for a heritage centre (and brunch) we turned left and 3 km up the road drove into the car park. A sign read, 'please come in to buy your tickets' and as we are obedient tourists inside we went. Greeted by a ...

        Burning dolphins

        A travel blog entry by timwindle on Dec 27, 2014

        ... all you can eat lobster, fillet steak and oysters.
        There were also unlimited refills of mimosas or bellinis.

        We finished our meal at about 1pm and, after a final trip to Sprinkles for my sister, I headed to catch my plane. I made my connection at LAX without any problems and even without a rush this time. The problem was that I needed to get my bus from central Auckland up to Paihia at 0715, two hours after my plane was due to land. Auckland is quite a ...

        The Kauri Coast

        A travel blog entry by travellingyak on Oct 19, 2014

        11 photos

        The Kauri tree, revered by the Maori population, dates back over 1500 years. The descendants of the first trees, are now confined to the tropical northland of New Zealand, being wiped out further south by glacial droughts, cyclones, and lightning strikes. Traditionally the Maoris used the tree trunks for dugout canoes, and the burning gum for torches and to repel caterpillars from the Kumara gardens. The soot from the gum was used to tattoo their skins ...

        Paihia to Auckland

        A travel blog entry by laracamille on Dec 03, 2013

        What a crazy nights sleep.. Some guy sleeping on the bunk above me decided to start screaming and shouting in he's sleep!! So we all got woken up!m in the morning it was ******* it down so decided against going for a walk.. Instead I just chilled out.. ...