Maybe the most popular of the islands on this rundown, Taveuni has its resorts concentrated at the north; however the island still feels rough and forbidden because of the Bouma National Heritage Park that incorporates 80% of the immaculate, rainforest land. Take the Lavena Coastal Walk along the untamed southeast drift, climb 1195m-high Des Voeux Peak looking for Fiji's national flower, the blood red Tagimaucia or visit the customary towns around the island where you'll likely to be welcomed into the homes of the amicable local people.
The Kadavu Group
Kadavo and Ono are two rainforest covered, warm isles which have barely got any roads. They are bordered by Astrolable Reef, and have some of the country’s best diving and fishing spots but lesser swarmed for their remoteness. There are few resorts which are isolated and reaching them through a voyage seems like a perfect incarnation of heaven. To explore the nearby territories you are advised to stay in one of them, otherwise the explorations seems like a herculean task. Stroll around old villages and spot many rare species of birds which thrive here or just resort to snorkeling to get acquainted with the unique underwater life.
Fiji's greatest island feels somewhat like the Wild West. There are decent number of resorts around Yachties most loved town - Savusavu, yet a significant part of the island obliges a 4WD and an endeavor for adventures to explore. In the heart of the island lie the remnants of Nukubolu, an old town complete with old stone establishments, a volcanic pit and hot springs. Alternately head out to the island's main town, Labasa, which runs on the sugar cane industry and Bollywood music. If this doesn't drench your thirst, head to Vanua Levu's smaller distant islands like Namenalala, which has one eco-resort and has probably the most unmarred coral reefs in the entire nation.
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