Fiji is an island nation in Melanesia in the South Pacific Ocean about 1,100 nautical miles (2,000 km; 1,300 mi) northeast of New Zealand’s North Island. Its closest neighbours are Vanuatu to the west, France’s New Caledonia to the southwest, New Zealand’s Kermadec to the southeast, Tonga to the east, the Samoas, France’s Wallis and Futuna to the northeast and Tuvalu to the north.
Fiji is not a single island… it’s a combination of 330 islands in the Pacific Ocean, famous for their crystal-blue lagoons, pristine waters, picturesque hills and evergreen forests. Coastlines, broken, as if on a plan of a great architect, attracted and continue to attract the most famous people of the planet.
Fiji is blessed with 333 magnificent islands some of them are inhabited and most are not. Fiji is a land where there is still room to move. Set in the tropical South Pacific. The Fiji islands are surely the essence of a tropical island paradise. White sandy beaches, swaying coconut trees, pristine oceans and waterways and a range of things to do and see that will appeal to the most discerning traveler. As for accommodations Fiji’s hotels and Resort in Fiji are some of the best in the world.
Revel in our 5-star Fiji resorts, stroll on our glimmering white beaches hand-in-hand at sunset, snorkel, dive, surf or kayak our pristine oceans, whitewater raft our clear and clean waterways, cruise the ocean around our mainland and outer Fiji Islands, trek our rainforests, backpack the outer islands, visit our welcoming villages and experience sustainable living or immerse yourself in our unique culture and history. If it is the big city you desire, check out Nadi, our jet town. Nadi is full of action, with jammed packed streets, enticing shops, exquisite dining and best Resort Fiji.
Fiji is the product of volcanic mountains and warm tropical waters. Its majestic and ever-varied coral reefs today draw tourists from around the world, but were the nightmare of European mariners until well into the 19th century. As a result, Fijians have retained their land and often much of the noncommercial, sharing attitude of people who live in vast extended families with direct access to natural resources. When it came, European involvement and cession to Britain was marked by the conversion to Christianity, the cessation of brutal tribal warfare and cannibalism, and the immigration of a large number of indentured Indian laborers, who now represent nearly half of the population, as well as smaller numbers of Europeans and Asians. Today, Fiji is a land of tropical rainforests, coconut plantations, fine beaches, fire-cleared hills.