Luxury in the World

This continent is characterised by the vastness of its landscape and the seclusion of its tropical islands – Australian bush and Polynesian lagoons. That is the main attraction for visitors to this far-off territory.

Australia, New Zealand, Fiji, Polynesia… The diversity of Oceania, a mixture of vast open spaces and tiny atolls, is what makes it what it is. Australia can be proud of its airy cities (Sydney, Melbourne, Perth…), its vineyards and its Pacific Coast, fringed by its magnificent Great Barrier Reef.

This country has the bush at its heart, symbolised by the legendary Ayers Rock. New Zealand, which is smaller, has many surprises on offer with unspoiled landscapes (Southern Alps, fjords, volcanoes) and an Anglo-Saxon culture with a Maori cultural heritage. The Pacific Islands are a paradise for relaxation. A tropical climate and lush vegetation against a backdrop of turquoise blue lagoons make Fiji and Tahiti (French Polynesia) the perfect location for a relaxing, sunny holiday.

Australia Continent - From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Australia is the smallest of the geographic continents, though not of geological continents. There is no universally accepted definition of the word "continent"; the lay definition is "One of the main continuous bodies of land on the earth's surface." (Oxford English Dictionary). By that definition, the continent of Australia includes only the Australian mainland, and not nearby islands such as New Guinea. (…)
Luxury in Australia and The South Pacific 


Luxury in Hawaii

Hawai'i was first populated by Polynesians 1,500 years ago and is the former seat of a royal kingdom. Today, the Hawaiian islands welcome visitors with its 'aloha' spirit. The six major islands of Hawai’i are home to one of the world’s most active volcanoes, golden sand beaches, fascinating Polynesian culture and rugged untamed tropical rainforests.

Luxury Trains in Australia and The South Pacific
An extraordinary journey awaits you when you embark on a luxury train tour.

Luxury in American Samoa
American Samoa's islands are located in the heart of the Polynesian, with Hawaii, Rapanui (Easter Island) and New Zealand making up the three points of the Polynesian triangle. The Samoan Islands (American Samoa and Independent Samoa) were first discovered by European explorers in the 18th Century but its islands have been inhabited for over 3000 years.
Unincorporated territory of the United States.

Luxury in Australia
It is a land of pristine beauty, na abundance of natural landmarks, enthralling adventure, and of course, some of the world's most iconic luxury experiences. From its rugged outback to its vibrant metropolises, Australia welcomes the discerning traveler, bringing a new sense of wonder to the luxury lifestyle. One of the most diverse and beautiful countries in the world.

Luxury in Christmas Island

Christmas Island is one of natures most impressive feats, an island full of natural wonders: from the unique annual red crab migration to rare and unusual birds and glorious deserted beaches where the only footprints in the sand are those made by nesting turtles. With so many endemic species, the island is often referred to as the Galapagos of the Indian Ocean. Yet it also displays a curious amalgam of cultures, history and industry, emerging as a place where all these elements create a truly unusual travel experience.

Luxury in Cook Islands
The 15 islands of the Cooks lie halfway between New Zealand and Hawaii, scattered like fragrant frangipani petals floating across 2.2 million square kilometres of a seductive, sensual ocean. Boasting rare beauty, an idyllic climate, warm welcoming people with the widest white smiles and a pace of life unsurpassed for peace: the Cook Islands is Paradise.

Luxury in East Timor
Democratic Republic of Timor-Leste

Luxury in Easter Island

Easter Island (Isla de Pascua) has long been the subject of curiosity and speculation. How and why did its inhabitants carve and transport the massive statues, which surround the island? What remains of this culture today, and what lessons can we learn from their legacy? The Island is over 2,000 miles from the nearest population center, (Tahiti and Chile), making it one of the most isolated places on Earth.

Luxury in Federated States of Micronesia
The Federated States of Micronesia is an independent sovereign island nation and a United States associated state consisting of four states – from west to east, Yap, Chuuk, Pohnpei and Kosrae – that are spread across the Western Pacific Ocean.

Luxury in Fiji Islands
Just a 3-4 hour flight from New Zealand and Australia, Fiji offers a fascinating mix of Melanesian and Indian culture set amidst tropical rainforests, spectacular waterfalls and pristine coral reefs.

Luxury in French Polynesia
Located in the middle of the Pacific Ocean, thousands of miles from anywhere, French Polynesia has captured the world’s imagination since European explorers first discovered it in 1767. Experience an exotic mix of Polynesian and French cultures amidst the lush tropical islands and luxurious accommodation.

Luxury in Guam
An unincorporated American territory, Guam, in Micronesia is modern and developed in a way that lots of the Pacific Islands aren't. Yet amidst there is a quiet resurgence in traditional Chamorro culture that may yet see the island return to its roots.

Luxury in Indonesia
Indonesia is a vast archipelago encompassing more than 17,000 islands, rich in natural environments, people, history and culture. The main island of Java is home to the chaotic capital of Jakarta, volcanoes and mountain views, the cultural heartland of Yogyakarta, and the astonishing ruins of Borobudur, a ninth-century Buddhist sanctuary made up of more than a million cut-stone blocks. Bali is the most visited island, with lively beach resorts, boutique luxury hotels, and the highland gem of Ubud, a former artists’ enclave now known for spa resorts and relaxed Balinese culture. Its close neighbour, Lombok, offers some stunning white sand beaches, and the lower Sunda Islands to the south are the home of the legendary komodo dragons and superb sailing holidays. The thick jungle of Sumatra and Kalimantan (Indonesian Borneo) are refuges for orang utans, and the elaborate animist funerary rites of the Tana Toraja in Sulawesi still do not complete the unparalleled variety and intoxicating experiences Indonesia has to offer.

Luxury in Kingdom of Tonga

Luxury in Kiribati
Republic of Kiribati. Formerly the Gilbert Islands, Kiribati actually comprises three separate island groups scattered across the Pacific Ocean; Kiribati island, the Line Islands and the Phoenix Islands total 33 individual, often uninhabited, islands that straddle the equator.
Kiribati travel is still in its infancy in comparison to other Pacific islands. Those that venture here will find plenty of good beaches and a very laid-back lifestyle though. The administrative centre, Tarawa, is one of the most densely populated parts of the Pacific. Despite the urban migration, there's still plenty of tradition to discover here.

Christmas Island, in the Line Islands, makes up half of Kiribati's land mass and is the world's largest coral atoll; it receives the majority of people looking for Kiribati holidays. Also known as Kiritimati, it's a good place to try game- or bone-fishing or to spot some of the unique local bird species that inhabit the many lakes and ponds here.

Luxury in Malaysia
Malaysia is a modern country that blends complex cultural mixes with luxurious beaches and fast moving business sectors.
Malaysia is almost two countries in one, the peninsula offering a varied mix of cultures from Malay to India, colonial influences, a modern and cosmopolitan capital and fine beaches such as Lagkawi. Borneo is renowned for its rich and often unique wildlife, tropical rainforests and remote tribes, and it also offers fine beaches around Kota Kinabalu. Also on the island of Borneo to the south is the region of Sarawak, home to the Iban tribe with their famous longhouses.

Luxury in Marshall Islands
The Marshall Islands comprise more than 1,000 coral islands scattered across the Pacific. Barely breaking the surface of the sea, they are idyllic, paradise places, the very picture of a South Sea Island.

Luxury in Nauru
Nauru, the world's smallest republic, was once a wealthy player in the Pacific, made rich by the stocks of guano found on the island and the deposits of phosphates mined from it. The deep, ugly pits still stand on the scarred central plateau as testament to the industry, even though the country has been mined-to-exhaustion.

Luxury in New Caledonia

Luxury in New Zealand
Populated around only a thousand years ago, New Zealand is one of the world’s most pristine destinations, with a third of the land protected as a park or reserve and landscapes that range from snow-topped volcanoes, glaciers, fjords and mangrove-fringed inlets.

Luxury in Niue
Niue is a Pacific Island paradise, one of the smallest countries on earth and the largest raised coral atoll in the world…..

Luxury in Northern Mariana Islands
Commonwealth of the Northern Mariana Islands

Luxury in Palau

Luxury in Papua New Guinea
Papua New Guinea, comprised of over 600 islands, lies 100 miles north of Australia. Papua New Guinea is one of the world's most fascinating destinations, with thousands of distinct tribal groups inhabiting the highlands and coastal regions in much the same way as they have for thousands of years. The country's spectacular flora and fauna, coral reefs, and lowland rainforests are unsurpassed in their pristine beauty.

Luxury in Philippines
The Philippines offers a cultural experience like no other country; A rapidly growing economy and an incredibly friendly population mark the Philippines out as a destination with incredible potential.

Luxury in Pitcairn Islands

Luxury in Solomon Islands
Solomon Islands is a sovereign country consisting of six major islands and over 900 smaller islands in Oceania lying to the east of Papua New Guinea and northwest of Vanuatu and covering a land area of 28,400 square kilometres (11,000 sq mi). The country's capital, Honiara, is located on the island of Guadalcanal. The country takes its name from the Solomon Islands archipelago, which is a collection of Melanesian islands that also includes the North Solomon Islands (part of Papua New Guinea), but excludes outlying islands, such as Rennell and Bellona, and the Santa Cruz Islands.

Luxury in Tasmania
The Island State of Tasmania is separated from mainland by a 240 km stretch across Bass Strait. The state is famous for its spectacular views and world renowned wilderness areas. Tasmania is a place of fresh unpolluted air, cool fresh water, rich soil, and gourmet produce.

Luxury in Tokelau
Tokelau is a territory of New Zealand in the South Pacific Ocean that consists of three tropical coral atolls.

Luxury in Tuvalu
The nine coral islands and atolls that comprise Tuvalu barely break the surface of the Pacific Ocean, meaning that rising sea levels and global warming are a major issue here.
Tiny and undeveloped, Tuvalu travel is about exploring this peaceful, palm-fringed idyll and discovering what lies beneath the waves. The capital Funafuti is popular as an access point for the giant Funafuti Lagoon, which is good for snorkelling and diving. The nearby Funafuti Marine Conservation Area also has numerous lagoons, dotted with uninhabited islands and teeming with marine life.

Funafala is the second most populated island and the place to see traditional buildings. The northernmost island, Nanumea is thought to have the most scenic lagoon and is also a wonderfully relaxing place to spend time.

Luxury in Vanuatu
Vanuatu is an archipelago of 83 islands with a unique blend of intact tribal communities, resorts, beaches and geography ranging from accessible volcanoes to pristine underwater environments, offering unique and memorable experiences.

Luxury in Wallis and Futuna
Wallis and Futuna, officially the Territory of the Wallis and Futuna Islands, is a French island collectivity in the South Pacific between Tuvalu to the northwest, Fiji to the southwest, Tonga to the southeast, Samoa to the east, and Tokelau to the northeast. Though both French and Polynesian, Wallis and Futuna is distinct from the entity known as French Polynesia.



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