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- Swimming pool
- Room service
Photos of Royal Huahine
TripAdvisor Reviews Royal Huahine
Travel Blogs from Huahine
... br> And then Natalie and I got out our snorkels! Hahah it was so fun! We didn’t see much. I saw one big fish that freaked me out. It wasn’t even big but I really don’t like fish. And a small fish touched Natalie’s leg so she freaked out. Hahah but it was fun swimming around and looking at the bottom! We really only had about an hour there so we didn’t do much but the scenery was gorgeous so we just ...
... was our last one here. Again it was another gourmet one. I especially enjoyed the 2 appetizers but I did not quite like the guinea fowl entree - it was very nicely done but I just did not care for the meat and gave most to Bob. Dessert was warm chocolate cake with home made ice-cream. I ate it all even though it was way too sweet for me.
6 black tipped sharks gathered in the shallow water in front of the dining tables, as every night. They were ...
... a little bit about the Huahine island, etc.
It was a good trip, as expected, and we enjoyed it, just like the last 2 times. And I do like this island, very beautiful! Next time if we come again, we will rent a car and explore this place some more!
We got back on our ship around 3:30. It felt wonderful to be clean again, after a hot shower!
Tonight we had dinner at the specialty French ...
... which was a challenge but worth it for the tranquillity we found high above the coastal plain and for the views across Moorea’s lagoon to the vast Pacific Ocean.
Coasting along sun-dappled tree-lined lanes and climbing up to magnificent viewpoints reminded me so much of those aforementioned endless, cloudless days of childhood, that it brought a tear to my eye. If we could only bottle that wonderful carefree feeling, or at ...
... of Tahiti, Moorea, Maiao, Mehetia and Tetiaroa.
Raiatea also played the role of a religious center beginning in the XVIth Century. The large Taputapuatea marae was built at Opoa in the southeastern part of the island and was dedicated to Oro, the Polynesian god of war. The Oro cult later spread to the Windward Islands, resulting in the construction of maraes on Moorea and Tahiti. Unlike Tahiti, the "sacred" Raiatea has conserved many ...