Palumboreef Beach Resort

Address: Uroa, Uroa Village, Zanzibar, Zanzibar Archipelago, Tanzania | 4 star resort
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 resort 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 4 star resort, located on Uroa, Uroa Village, is near Palace Museum (Beit al-Sahel), Jozani Forest, Zanzibar Land Animal Park (ZALA), and Mangapwani Coral Cave.
Map this resort


View all amenities

Photos of Palumboreef Beach Resort




          • Swimming pool
          • Restaurant
          • Beach
          • Bar/lounge


          • Wheelchair accessibility
          • Free parking


          • Suites


          • Shuttle bus service
          • Room service
          • Continental Breakfast
          • Kids activities or Babysitting

          TravelPod Member ReviewsPalumboreef Beach Resort Uroa Village

          Reviewed by annajulia


          Reviewed Oct 8, 2012
          by (1 review) , Poland Flag of Poland


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

          TripAdvisor Reviews Palumboreef Beach Resort Uroa Village

          4.50 of 5 stars Outstanding

          Travel Blogs from Uroa Village

          White sand, turquoise water and lots of character

          A travel blog entry by lottieuganda on Jul 02, 2014

          ... our home for the next few days, time to slip our bikinis on and relax, our only annoyance being the beach sellers who seemed to be able to stand for hours holding up sarongs, sunglasses and jewellery in the hope that we would crack and buy something! Evenings were spent at one of the beachside restaurants, usually with a cocktail or two and one evening we did a sunset cruise, where we drank rather a lot of the free booze and jumped (or in my case got pushed) into the ...

          Zanzibar the Spice Island of Tanzania

          A travel blog entry by jarrod.coombs on Nov 26, 2013

          41 photos

          ... a wooden hook for a door latch and both opened for a huge massive view of our patio.

          We sneak out for a buffet dinner at our resort's restaurant for a whopping $15 a person. They had a huge selection of food from fish, goat, chicken, beef, fruits, rice, you name it. The weirdest part was how much the staff was faking their politeness, clearly someone has come in their and taught them how to get out of their normal rude African ways, but this was too much. When I finish ...

          Beach beach let's get away

          A travel blog entry by alexobt on Jul 15, 2013

          ... of sunbathing and cheap living. They're both keen for a mention on here - so say a warm hello to Jack and Jamie. They're from Guildford and Oxford respectively. And here was me thinking I was going off the beaten track. Instead I spend my time with someone from my home town and where I went to uni. Ah well, they're somewhat better than the usual evening entertainment of solo drinking in a dodgy shack on the side of a rubbish ...

          Vamos a la playa!

          A travel blog entry by jvbmeow on Jul 11, 2013

          ... We tried some amazing teas and fruits and I finally got that coconut I have been craving since Ghana. I bought some spices of course, and we continued to lunch in cheezy banana leaf hats one of the guides had made. At lunch we sat on the floor again in a community house and indulged in spice rice, salad, cassava, and octopus soup. Surprisingly, I really enjoyed the octopus. It was much more tender than the Japanese style I have tried before and the soup was ...

          A lovely lovely beach (and debriefing time)

          A travel blog entry by kate.leuschke on Jun 20, 2013

          18 photos

          ... bring to a college study abroad program in East Africa. Ideas ranged from exploring the effects of tourism, to visual culture, to nonviolent political movements, to literature and oral history. We agreed that it is important for Earlham students to have the opportunity to study in the developing ...