moana sands lagoon resort

Moana Sands Lagoon Resort

Discover your own slice of paradise, where glorious mountain peaks and pristine white sand beaches await.

Located on the world-famous Muri Lagoon, Moana Sands Lagoon Resort welcomes guests aged 18 years and over, making it the ideal location for those seeking a romantic getaway.

The new property complements the Moana Sands Groups existing folio of the family friendly Moana Sands Beachfront Hotel and Moana Sands Beachfront Villas, which are located on the south side of Rarotonga, along the pristine Titikaveka and Vaimaanga beaches.

Moana Sands Lagoon Resort offers an intimate selection of 24 guestrooms and suites located within a two-story beachfront complex.

Choose from 22 Deluxe Lagoon Studios, or for additional luxury, The Beach Suite and The Lagoon Suite offer privacy and space with separate living areas.

All accommodation is beautifully appointed with modern Polynesian décor, and boasts stunning lagoon views from a private patio or balcony. Modern amenities include air-conditioning, king size bed, room safe, flat screen TV, ceiling fan, basic kitchen facilities including a mini-fridge and tea and coffee making facilities.

Guest facilities are conveniently located within the complex. The centrepiece of the resort is the salt water swimming pool, complete with sun lounging deck and a swim-up pool bar. The sparkling shores of Muri lagoon are at your door step which offers swimming at all hours of the day, or venture out to enjoy

Moana Sands Lagoon Resort

Muri Lagoon, Rarotonga
Tel: +682 26189
Email: [email protected]

Marriott Momi Bay Resort and Spa Fiji

Fiji Marriott Resort Momi Bay

Discover your own tropical paradise at Fiji Marriott Resort Momi Bay.

Fiji Marriott Resort Momi Bay, known for being the only property on Fiji’s mainland to offer overwater villas, is nestled on the secluded Momi Bay on the western coast of Fiji’s main island, Viti Levu. The upscale resort is a smooth 45-minute drive from Nadi International Airport and is within easy reach of Nadi Town and Denarau Island.

Surrounded by tropical vegetation, the resort features a striking design centered around a man-made lagoon, offering every guest a water view. Guests can swim in the lagoon’s turquoise waters or enjoy direct access to a sandy, palm-fringed beach.

The resort was recently awarded as Best New Over-Water Resort by Sydney Morning Herald and was featured in 52 places to go in 2018 by the New York Times. Fiji Marriott Resort Momi Bay has also earned the Vacations by Marriott 2018 Performance Award for Hotel of the Year – Asia Pacific.

The spectacular resort welcomes travellers with great accommodation options including 136 contemporary Deluxe Rooms,114 luxurious Bure Villas, and 22 unique Over-Water Bure Villas with direct lagoon access.

All rooms and bure villas come with a private balcony or terrace and extensive views of the pool, lagoon or ocean.

Begin your morning in Fiji with an invigorating breakfast at Goji Kitchen and Bar before soaking up the sun on the Coral Coast. Nearby points of interest include Cloudbreak, Natadola Beach and world class diving.

Relax by one of three large swimming pools including an adults-only infinity pool with panoramic ocean views, main pool with the swim-up bar, and kids pool. Rejuvenate and indulge with a wellness treatment at Quan Spa or enjoy the resort’s extensive watersport activities while younger guests are well taken care of at the Turtles Kids’ Club offering fun filled supervised indoor and outdoor activities.

Choose from three restaurants that offer distinctive local and international cuisines, a bar and delicatessen. Complemented with Marriott’s thoughtful service, each venue provides a dynamic dining experience.

For destination weddings or business groups, Fiji Marriott Resort Momi Bay offers modern and flexible meeting and event space, integrated with state-of-the-art audio visual technology, supported by a team of culinary professionals.

Fiji Marriott Resort Momi Bay

Savusavu Road, Momi Bay, Nadi
Tel: +679 670 7000
Email: [email protected]

North of Thailand's local foods

Noerthern Mariana Island’s Cuisine

Being a part of the U.S, you can expect a wide range of American cuisine. So if you are a western tourist, you will find familiar food here. There are many restaurants that serve American and American fast food is also available.

Don’t forget to try the local delicacies like apigi, which is young coconut roasted in banana leaves, chicken kelaguen (shredded chicken, onions with lemon seasoning, served with tortillas). Many of the local dishes are garnished with a local pepper called donne sali. There is even a Hard Rock Cafe in Saipan Island (talk about international choices!).

Do note that you can’t buy alcohol in the Northern Mariana Islands if you are less than 21 years old. You can easily get beers like Miller, Budweiser, Victoria and Fosters. Other brands like Sapporo, Corona, San Miguel, Tsingtao are also available.


Robinson Club Khao Lak

The five-star Robinson Club Khao Lak offers an unparalleled holiday destination situated by the clear waters of the Andaman Sea in the Khao Lak National Park.

There are 320 rooms including suites, villas, and bungalows to cater for all travellers with all-inclusive packages available.
The spacious resort grounds in the midst of nature are perfect for absolute relaxation. The spa offers an indulgent menu of traditional massages as well as private treatment villas.

Active holidaymakers can look forward to a wide variety of sports on offer as well as adventurous excursions into the nearby national park. Guests are spoiled for choice when it comes to dining with four restaurants and five bars.

Robinson Club Khao Lak

9/9 หมู่ 1 Tambon Khuekkhak,
Amphoe Takua Pa,
Chang Wat Phang-nga 82220,



酒店位于Pantai Dalit海滩,坐落在自然保护区内,拥有无尽的自然魔力。








您可以在Coffee Terracequ全天享用美食,这里是休闲小吃的好去处。您可以品尝印度北部精致的美食和来自印度的Naan-Flavors的辛辣特色菜。

Tepi Laut Makan街的马来西亚传统食品摊展示了怀旧情怀,这些食品摊位经常出现在街道上和商店前。Kozan的内饰与日本古典铁板烧餐厅的极简主义美学相呼应,Golfers’Terrace是游玩前后放松身心的理想场所。

白天,您可以在海滩边的Sampan Bar享用清凉饮料和小吃。晚上,大堂酒廊是客人享受饮品的热门场所,同时也受到当地音乐家的欢迎。


占地64英亩的拉莎利雅自然保护区位于3公里处的Pantai Dalit海滩沿岸,提供一系列适宜家庭的互动活动以及围绕马来西亚沙巴文化、土著动物和动植物的教学体验。






Shangri-La’s Rasa Ria Resort & Spa

Pantai Dalit,  P.O.Box 600, Tuaran 89208,
Tel: +60 88 797 888 Fax: +60 88 792 777
Email: [email protected]


Steeped in cultural traditions, this charming city is a UNESCO World Heritage Site with a rich trading history and multicultural heritage.

Melaka is a rewarding town to explore and is about two hours from Kuala Lumpur and three and a half hours from Singapore. Many busses leave daily towards Melaka from the main bus terminal in Kuala Lumpur and the international airport.

Back in the 15th century, Melaka was one of Southeast Asia’s greatest trading ports. Today visitors flock here to experience its bustling weekend night market, a booming food and art scene, and its heritage architecture. The rest of the state is a patchwork of forests, farmland and deserted beaches.

A walking tour is a great way to get introduced to the city and see its major attractions and many historical sites on foot. Visit attractions around town including A’Famosa, the Dutch Square, the ruins of St. Paul’s Church and a few Chinese temples dotted throughout the city. Visitors can learn more about Melaka and its residents at the Baba Nyonya Heritage Museum, the first private museum in Malaysia. The house where the museum resides was rebuilt in 1896, and it is beautifully decorated with items from around the world.

The Melaka River cruise is another great way to see the sights of Melaka at a leisurely pace. The river was the main artery of trade for Melaka in its heyday when it was bustling with traders from all around the world. Some buildings from that era still stand by the river, which is also lined by old villages, or kampungs, and modern day buildings.

Accommodation ranges from upmarket hotels, to hostels, and quaint guesthouses.


Known for its dive sites teeming with pristine reefs, nature parks and volcanic mountains, Sulawesi is one of Indonesia’s most fascinating islands.

Sulawesi’s main port of entry is Makassar, which has frequent flights throughout the archipelago. Manado acts as a secondary hub. Both airports are international airports with international flights to Kuala Lumpur from Makassar, and to Singapore from both airports.

The south is home to Sulawesi’s capital, Makassar with a population of 15 million inhabitants. The southern plains rise to the mountains of Tanah Toraja, with beautiful scenery, unusual architecture and vibrant festivals which are among the island’s chief tourist attractions. Those after a more unhurried experience can soak up the tropical sunshine on the Togian Islands, one of Indonesia’s best-kept secrets.

Manado, the largest city and main gateway to Northern Sulawesi, enjoys views to the emerald hills and the azure sea. The city has a European feel with the fun loving and extroverted Minahasa people living in neat, wood framed houses with fences and flower gardens.

The city’s numerous shops and markets are filled with an abundance of consumer goods and agricultural produce and those with an adventurous palate should try the famously hot and spicy Minahasa cuisine.

Manado offers easy access to some of Indonesia’s best diving and snorkelling. Of these, Bunaken National Park draws visitors from all over the world. It has warm water and visibility up to 30 metres with a myriad sea life, underwater volcanoes and coral reefs.

A trip inland will take you to the Minahasa Highlands where you can visit intriguing prehistoric above ground burial sites, volcanoes and hot springs. There are breathtaking panoramas of lush mountains, coffee and coconut plantations, orchid gardens and terraced hillsides. Also, be sure to visit the Dua Saudara Nature Reserve at Tangkoko that is home to birds and wildlife unique to Sulawesi.

Ayeyarwady & Chindwin River MYANMAR 1

Heritage Line Anawrahta

Heritage Line is a singular cruise company creating unforgettable river voyages comprised of distinctive vessels cruising in Vietnam, Cambodia and Myanmar.

Their peerless flagship Anawrahta sails in Myanmar on the Ayeyarwady and Chindwin River offering a perfect mix of luxurious comfort, adventure, culture, and tradition. Built to resemble a British-colonial paddle steamer, with its gleaming white rails, polished lacquer, intricately carved woodwork and shining brass, Anawrahta blends the serenity of former Burma with the opulence of the British empire.

The vessel features 23 lavish staterooms and suites, and public facilities over four expansive decks. Seemingly boundless spaces and comfort from the entrance to each room’s private balcony welcome its passengers. The beautifully appointed Deluxe and Deluxe Executive staterooms offer 32 square metres of living space with large private balconies. Carved wood panels, richly-textured fabrics, marble-tiled bathrooms and a sofa-lounge guarantee a comfortable stay.

Utmost splendours await guests in the suites. The entry-level Junior Suites (50 square metres) combine dark, regal wood with the bright oranges, saffron and greens of the floral offerings presented at temples. Huge bathrooms and balconies bring the wowfactor. The top four suites, Executive (58 square metres) and Royal Suites (86 square metres) feature a large terrace with outdoor jacuzzi and exclusive amenities including private butler service. Polished wood, locally made brocade and artefacts, finest Burmese art and textiles, and handmade artifacts commissioned from all over Burma enhance all suites to become true royal abodes. High-class facilities include a spa and sauna, a gym, the comfortable Mandalay Lounge, the British-club-like Kipling’s-Bar and the glamorous Hintha Hall restaurant. A highlight is the pool on the vast sun deck offering picturesque 360-degree views of passing sceneries.

Journeys are available around the year to discover most of the Ayeyarwady River or its large tributary Chindwin River. A wonderful mix of culture and tradition, local encounters, stunning sceneries and activities on and off- shore await passengers. Shorter cruise options (from two to four nights) are available between Bagan and Mandalay or vice versa and cover the central region of the country with its major sights and spots. The longer expedition cruises, on either a seven-night (Ayeyarwady) or 11-night (Chindwin) itinerary, are truly the best choice for off the-beaten track discoveries.

Ayeyarwady & Chindwin River

Tel: +84 28 3811 8858
Email: [email protected]


A magical destination, discover a land of breathtaking beauty and charm that is steeped in fascinating history and traditions.

With dream-like landscapes dotted with golden pagodas, tranquil temples, homecooked cuisine, heart warming villagers and long stretches of exotic white-sand beaches, Myanmar has it all.

In 2015, Myanmar voted in its first democratically elected government in more than half a century. Modern travel conveniences, such as mobilephone coverage and internet access, are now common.

Capital and major centres Former capital, Yangon is the country’s major city and gateway, it is a bustling and dynamic city undergoing rapid development with a fusion of contemporary and colonial style. Naypyitaw is the capital of Myanmar, north of Yangon.

Located on the banks of the Ayerwaddy River, Myanmar’s last royal city, Mandalay, evokes images of a romantic, bygone era with its royal palace and impressive moat sitting at the foot of a high, pagoda-topped hill. It is also a busting, economic centre and lies within easy striking distance of former colonial hill stations such as Pyin Oo Lwin which was originally a built by the British to escape the heat of lower Burma.

Further south, Kalaw was also founded as a hill station. The air is cool, the atmosphere is calm and the tree-lined streets with colonial-era architecture still evident. The surrounding hills are fine for relatively easy day or overnight treks to Danu, Danaw, Palaung, Pa-O and Taung Yo villages.

Southwest of Mandalay, Bagan is an ancient city standing on the eastern banks of the Ayeyarwady River. It’s known for the Bagan Archaeological Area, where more than 2,000 Buddhist monuments tower over green plains.

Southeastern Myanmar is a coastal stretch bordering Thailand with a vast number of offshore islands and beautiful beaches.

The people
With more than 130 distinct ethnic groups, Myanmar has a wealth of different cultures, each with its own set of traditions: from cuisine and dress to celebration, faith and occupation.

The dominant ethnic group in Myanmar is known as the Bamar, from which the original English name of the country, Burma, was derived. Myanmar is also home to ethnic Chinese and Indians whose ancestors migrated to Myanmar during the colonial period, most visible in the cities of Yangon and Mandalay

Myanmar remains at heart a rural nation of traditional values, its people are incredibly friendly and polite, and will do their best to make you feel welcome in their country.

You’ll encounter men wearing the sarong-like longyi and chewing betel nut, women with faces smeared in thanakha (a natural sunblock), and cheroot-smoking grannies. Trishaws still ply city streets, while the horse or bullock and cart is common rural transport. Drinking tea is enthusiastically embraced.

The sights
Experience the pulse of modern Burmese life in Yangon. A mix of British-colonial architecture, modern high-rises and gilded Buddhist pagodas define its skyline. The iconic Shwedagon Pagoda is a 98-metrehigh stupa, its golden glow can be seen throughout the city. Strand Road is a major road in downtown Yangon. It crosses the city in a west-east direction and runs parallel to the Yangon River and contains many important government buildings, including the Ministry of Trade building, court and the British embassy as well as the five-star Strand Hotel built in 1901.

Just east from Yangon in the heights of Mount Kyaiktiyo, is one of the most revered Buddhist relics in the nation. Kyaiktiyo is a small pagoda built on the top of a granite boulder covered with gold. This gravity-defying mass of granite can be found perched on a ledge, legend has it that it’s suspended by a single thread of Buddha’s own hair.

In the former royal capital, Mandalay, the restored Mandalay Palace is surrounded by a moat. Mandalay Hill provides views of the city from its summit, which can be reached by covered stairway. At its foot, the Kuthodaw Pagoda houses hundreds of Buddhist-scripture-inscribed marble slabs.

Shwenandaw Monastery, another Buddhist holy place at the foot of Mandalay Hill, is covered in teak carvings. The Mahamuni temple, to the southwest, is home to a revered gold-leaf Buddha statue. Amarapura, a township on Mandalay’s southern outskirts, is best known for the teakwood U Bein footbridge stretching across Taungthaman Lake, dating back to 1850, it is the oldest teakwood bridge in the world at 1,208 metres.

In the breathtaking ancient city of Bagan, more than 2,000 Buddhist monuments tower over green plains. Seeing Bagan by hot air balloon is becoming increasingly popular, and offers a truly unique view over this land of temples.

Kalaw has become one of the favourite destinations for trekkers and adventurers in the country’s eastern mountains. Visitors can enjoy the cool climate of the highlands, its quaint villages, laid-back guesthouses and excellent food markets.

A place where time has stood still, Inle Lake is scattered with stilted villages made of wood. The locals are known for their on-surface agricultural methods. Observe the local fishermen with their unique onelegged rowing technique, floating gardens, ethnic tribes, sunken pagodas and waterbound temples.

Sun-kissed beaches line the Bay of Bengal. Ngapali is among the most popular with its turquoise waves, huge palm trees and loungers dotting the sands. Plenty of tour organisers offer diving, snorkelling, water skiing, jet skiing, sea kayaking and more. Ngapali also has its own airport, making it one of the easier coastal spots to reach from Yangoon.

Where to stay
International standard hotels are available in Yangon and Mandalay. Ngapali is dotted with beach resorts and is growing in popularity as a beach destination in South East Asia. There is generally plenty of budget accommodation and the general increase in tourism in Myanmar has led to a boom in guesthouse accommodation.

Getting around
The main way to get around Myanmar is by air and bus. Routes such as Yangon to Mandalay and Yangon to Bagan have frequent, direct services. The number of direct flights between Yangon and Nay Pyi Taw is also increasing.

Travelling by bus is the simplest way to get around if you are on a budget, and is the only way to get to certain destinations unless you are prepared to pay for a private car. Bus routes are run by a variety of different private companies, and they serve most parts of Myanmar.

Railway journeys often afford scenic views. In upper class and overnight sleeper carriages, a sometimes more comfortable journey is possible than on buses. Public transport options can be both slow and unreliable but they give you a leisurely, fascinating, and often beautiful view of the country, allowing you to mix with locals while travelling, in a way that is not possible otherwise.

For more romantic and scenic means of travel, boats and luxury cruises connect some major destinations and allow visitors to get a real taste of life on the river; taking in sunsets over stupa-lined river banks. The most popular routes follow the Ayeyarwady River.

Food and entertainment
Myanmar’s food has a special identity beloved by locals and busy city streets are lined with food vendors at all times of day. Influenced by its Thai, Indian and Chinese neighbours, a typical meal is arranged around rice with accompanying dishes of fish or meat cooked in onion and garlic-based gravy. Soup is sipped during the meal to cleanse the palate. Salads are a popular side dish and some, such as the pickled tea leaf salad called lahpet, are eaten as snacks. Mohinga, a thick fish broth with thin rice noodles, is arguably Myanmar’s most famous national dish and is typically eaten for breakfast. Another delicious choice is the popular ohno kaukswe, a coconut-based chicken soup with noodles.

Tea is a staple drink in Myanmar, and teashops are great for starting your day with a strong drink. Tea is typically served hot and with sweet, condensed milk added to cut its strong natural earthiness.

Sweets are quite simple and consist of coconut, tapioca, rice flour, and fruit. Favorites include iced coconut milk with tapioca, and Mont Lone Ye Baw, which are rice dumplings stuffed with sugar and topped with shredded coconut.

Myanmar is considered to have three seasons. The hot season is usually from March-April, and temperatures then cool off during the rainy season from May-October. The peak tourism season is the cool season from November-February. Temperatures can climb as high as 40°C in Yangon in the hot season while in the cool season, noontime temperatures are usually a more bearable 32°C, with night temperatures falling to around 19°C. Mandalay is slightly cooler in the cool season, with temperatures falling as low as 13°C, while temperatures in the hot season can go as high as 37°C. Generally, Lower Myanmar, the area around Yangon, receives more rainfall than the drier Upper Myanmar (around Mandalay).

In the highlands in Inle Lake and Pyin U Lwin, winter temperatures can fall below 10°C at night, while daytime
temperatures tend to be very pleasant. Even in the summer, temperatures rarely climb above 32°C.


Robinson Club Noonu

Enjoy pure luxury in paradise at the brand new, all-inclusive ROBINSON club Noonu.

Experience the Maldives in a whole new way with ROBINSON. Open all year round, this beautiful island escape provides all the ingredients for your perfect holiday whether you are there as a family, a couple, or travelling solo.

Choose from a selection of well-appointed rooms and bungalows available in a variety of settings from the lush gardens, the beachfront or perched over the pristine lagoon. All accommodation offers air-conditioning, a flatscreen TV, Wi-Fi internet connection, open bathrooms, bathrobe and slippers, a safe and terrace. Over-water bungalows additionally boast an expansive deck with direct access to the lagoon, an outdoor shower, private pool and sunbeds.

Guests are spoiled for choice when it comes to dining. The three restaurants on site include the main restaurant offering varied buffets, a teppanyaki restaurant raised on stilts, and a speciality restaurant serving a variety of healthy dishes.

Enjoy a refreshing beverage in one of two bars including the pool bar and the fabulous Sundowner Bar on the peninsula.

The island’s location means that you can enjoy some truly unique excursions and an abundance of activities for an unforgettable holiday. This part of the Maldives boasts some of the most beautiful coral reefs in the best condition and is a paradise for all watersports lovers.

The azure-blue water invites you to experience an underwater world like nowhere else, snorkel pristine reefs or enjoy a first-class diving experience with a specially selected course.

Laze by the pool on a comfy daybed or partake in the resort’s complimentary Sportstainment program which lets you try out small and big games. Have fun in the sand playing beach volleyball, beach tennis or beach soccer.

Embark on a wellness journey with yoga and pilates allowing you to recharge your batteries, while the spa offers an indulgent menu of beauty and wellness treatments to provide the purest recuperation and the deepest relaxation for your body and mind. The on site fitness studio offers tailored fitness programs and group fitness sessions for those who wish to keep in shape. There is also a Finnish sauna and bio sauna as well as a sauna garden and outdoor sauna.

A free pack for infants and children is available, along with all-day childcare for 3–12 year olds.

Robinson Club Noonu

Tel: +960 400 4444
Email: [email protected]


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