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At a glance

  • You'll love

    Dreamy dive sites

    Free babysitting

    Relaxing spa and yoga

  • Kids will love

    Fun kids’ club

    Trio of family pools

    Watersports and beach

  • Don’t expect

    City-slick design

    To be the only family

    No internal flights



Run by the son of legendary scuba-pioneer Jacques Cousteau, beachside Jean-Michel Cousteau Resort in Fiji offers fantastic diving at some of the world's best sites. The excellent free Bula Club for children and dawn-to-dusk nanny service sees families flocking to this coastal sanctuary on Vanua Levu Island, where indulgence, pampering, cultural immersion and eco-friendliness aren't mutually exclusive.

Smith Extra

Here's what you get for booking Jean-Michel Cousteau Resort with us:

A private island picnic for two, and free breakfast and lunch prior to 2pm check-in if arriving earlier


‘A freshwater pool with water slides, a jungle gym and mini restaurant – Bula is considered the best kids' club in the South Pacific; children are assigned a personal Mary Poppins, to get them loving la vida Fiji from the moment they arrive’

Smith & Family


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Jean-Michel Cousteau Resort Hotel — Fiji Islands — Fiji

Need To Know


25, including three suites.


11am; check-in, 2pm, both flexible subject to availability. Free breakfast and lunch is provided for early arrivals, and free lunch for late departures. Guests may use resort facilities, nannies and Fijian buddies on arrival, and there's luggage storage.


Double rooms from £838.70 (FJD2,115), including tax at 25 per cent.

More details

All-inclusive rates cover all à la carte meals, non-alcoholic drinks, kids' club, nanny service (8am–9pm) and 'Fijian buddies' for older children, most resort activities, meet and greet at Nadi and Savusavu domestic airports, and return transfers from Savusavu Airport. Three-night minimum stay; five nights from 22 December–5 January inclusive. Children Baby cots for under-3s and extra beds for up to two children under 13 are free (for a third child, an extra bed costs AU$170 a night); children’s meals and most activities are complimentary. Babysitting is free from 8am–9pm (then AU$3 an hour from 9pm–11pm); the Bula Club, for kids aged 12 and under, is also free.


Smoking is allowed outdoors only, not in rooms or dining areas. Bures are reached by wide paths on ground level, with the exception of the elevated Point Reef Bures, and ramps to dining and public areas are ideal for strollers, prams or wheelchair access. Bathrooms are also wide enough for wheelchairs.

At the hotel

Private beach and mini island, four swimming pools, restaurant, bar, spa, free kids club, watersports, dive shop, mountain bikes, tennis and volleyball court, library, TV and video room, boutique, playground, gardens, concierge, free WiFi throughout.

In your room

Minibar with free soft drinks and bottled water, fridge, black-out curtain, pillow menu, own-label toiletries, adult and child beach bags, umbrella, flowers.

Our favourite rooms

All bures are child-friendly, with a rollaway bed, extra beds available, large bathrooms with showers, and safe decks. The styling is traditional Fijian, with thatched roofs, plantation shutters and bright bedding. If you’re just travelling with a baby, choose an Oceanfront Bure. Families will love the Two-bedroom Oceanfront Bures or Oceanfront Suite Bures, sleeping two adults plus two or three kids – they’re closer to the beach than the Garden View Bures, offering soothing vistas of Savusavu Bay. The former feature a main bedroom with a king-size bed and day-bed in a small sitting area, and a second bedroom with twin beds, both with direct bathroom access; the split-level deck has a hammock and chaise longues. The latter are a similar size, with two king-size bedrooms (one larger with a day-bed), a deck with an outdoor table and chairs for two, plus two loungers on a mosaic patio. For extra seclusion, space and striking sea views, stay at one of the three elevated, split-level Point Reef Bures, which host a king-size bed, bathroom and lounger-dotted balcony on the upper level and two day-beds below. A private deck off the ground-floor sitting room houses an outdoor table for four. Just a hop from the beach nearby, the luxe Villa sleeps up to five (children under 6 by request) in a series of bures, with its own infinity pool, day-bed pavilion and barbecue. The master bedroom stars a four-poster overlooking a sunken Jacuzzi with views onto a private garden, waterfall and alfresco shower. A separate living area with kitchenette and bathroom can double as a second bedroom.


The adults-only oceanfront Serenity Pool by the bar is a sleek, infinity-edge number flanked by orange day-beds and a shady pergola for a sociable scene. It only welcomes teens, but younger kids can choose between three dedicated pools near the Bula Club, including the freshwater Family Pool with a 20-foot water slide, the Junior Pool and the cascading Water Mushroom Pool for toddlers. Lifeguards are on duty from 8am–9pm, and pools are secured out of hours. Pool toys, flotation devices and beach towels are provided.


Tap into Fiji's healing heritage at the two beachfront, open-air Ocean Spa Bures, where the signature Bobo Massage harnesses generations-old combinations of sweeping hand strokes and tropical nut oils. Facials, hand and foot therapies, body wraps, hair and scalp pampering, couples’ treatments and prenatal massages are all on the menu, drawing on Pure Fiji products that harness natural produce from coconuts to pineapples, dilo nuts to aloe vera. The thatched spa bures are Fijian in style, with showers and airy decks for unwinding. Other wellbeing boosters include daily yoga, and rainforest and waterfall hikes.


Mossie repellent, hats, shades and sunscreen are always handy in the tropics. Bring your dive certificate if you're a scuba devotee, and your gear if you prefer to use your own. An underwater camera is a must for persuading fish to say 'cheese'.

Book ahead

Request baby cots in advance; 12 hours’ notice is required when booking a babysitter. Private family experiences, including exclusive island picnics, kayaking, sail boat charters, rainforest hikes and bike tours should be booked 24 hours in advance and are subject to availability; ask staff for the full list.


Marine conservation is key here: the resort has an in-house marine biologist, a reef protection programme and a giant clam-breeding project. As in traditional Fijian villages, buildings are tailored to their tropical environment, with natural, flow-through ventilation, sustainable timber construction and roofs thatched from local reeds. Produce from the organic garden is served in the restaurant, eco-friendly Pure Fiji toiletries are used in the spa, and water is recycled through lotus-dotted lagoons.

Food and drink

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Jean-Michel Cousteau Resort Hotel – Fiji Islands – Fiji


Chef Raymond Lee oversees the open-air beachside restaurant, which stars international and Fijian cuisine that's strong on locally caught fish and seafood, plus organic produce from the hotel's garden. Daily-changing dishes (all included in rates) might include New Zealand lamb or chargrilled wahoo with sweetcorn and prawn salad. Set under a soaring temple roof, the dining bure serves up appetising sea views, too, or you can eat out poolside or in a separate adults-only zone. Local musicians may serenade you come evening, and there’s a weekly Lovo Feast, where traditional Fijian food is cooked in an earth oven.

Family fare

Junior Smiths are welcome at any time in the resort’s main restaurant, where they have a dedicated menu of healthy, nutritious treats with lots of choice for picky eaters. Daily-changing, three-course à la carte meals span Modern British, rustic Italian bistro-style, organic vegetarian and seafood: we’re talking baked vegetable strudel with salad, lemon chicken sandwiches with fries, and chocolate desserts. You’ll be hard pressed to lure them away from the Bula Club, though: the kids’ club boasts its own family-friendly dining zone and kitchen. Parents can choose to join their brood and nanny for an early lunch or dinner, and then dine later themselves at the adults’ restaurant. Highchairs are available, plus lower tables and seating for nippers, and a separate area for older children; there are also baby-changing facilities. The smalls will appreciate the children’s cutlery and colourful tableware, too. Fruit and healthy snacks are up for grabs throughout the day, as well as unlimited bottled water and boxed juice. A Fijian band strikes up to entertain mini guests each afternoon at 5.30pm.

Hotel Bar

Mojitos and margaritas are the order of the day at the poolside bar, which overlooks the ocean and blue-tinged hills beyond. During cocktail hour, expect to be serenaded with tunes from the local 'Beach Boys' band. The bar is beside the restaurant and beach, so children can play on the sand while you sip, although they’re welcome to join you in this smart-casual, relaxed lounge space.

Last orders

Breakfast is served at the resort restaurant 7am–10am, lunch 11am–2pm, and dinner 6pm–8pm. The bar keeps the cocktails coming from 8am until 11pm, but is at its busiest from 5.30pm–7.30pm. At the Bula Club, children’s meals are earlier: lunch, 11am–12.30pm; dinner, 5.30pm–6.30pm.

Smith Insider

  • Top table

    Bag a poolside table at the main restaurant for cooling views. Alternatively, book a babysitter and enjoy romantic, lantern-lit private dining à deux at the pier's end, on your bure deck, or in one of the airy beachfront dining bures (all at extra cost).

  • Room service

    Available from 8am to 8pm, with dishes from the restaurant menu during meal times, and light snacks at other hours. Free drinks include speciality loose-leaf tea, iced tea, all types of coffee, soft drinks and bottled water. Staff members are happy to heat up baby food or milk on request.


    Don’t miss the tasty daily afternoon tea. You can also request a beach or island picnic, a private barbecue by the pool or a meal in the ocean-view family dining bure (all at extra cost).


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Jean-Michel Cousteau Resort Hotel – Fiji Islands – Fiji

Parent approved

‘A freshwater pool with water slides, a jungle gym and mini restaurant – Bula is considered the best kids' club in the South Pacific; children are assigned a personal Mary Poppins, to get them loving la vida Fiji from the moment they arrive’

Smith & Family


Private nanny care is free for under-6s at the crèche, with a dedicated carer for each child. Dawn-to-dusk hours mirror those of the free Bula Club for kids (8am–9pm), but you can pay for babysitting if you want to sleep in or dine out later. Nannies can also accompany families who want to spend time with their children. They’re happy to help with everything from sterilising baby bottles to putting the kids to bed, so just brief them on your needs.

Kids Club

Parents rave about the free Bula Club (8am–9pm), considered the best in the South Pacific, which offers a creative daily programme for youngsters aged 0–5 (Lei Lei) and 6–12 (Marau), in the heart of the hotel grounds. A personal nanny accompanies each child under 5, and 6–12s are assigned an adult staff 'buddy' on a maximum one-to-five ratio, to support and entertain them during their stay. Edutainment includes eco and Fijian cultural experiences, from discovering tidal flats and snorkelling with a marine biologist to baking with a traditional sun oven. Just a short walk from the main building and bures, the centre boasts three children’s pools, a jungle gym, sandbox, arts and crafts centre, and a dining area for family meals, as well as showers and toilets. Parents are welcome to join in any activities, as well as eat with the kids. Nannies can take nippers for naps in the sleeping bure if they’re tired, or accompany them for quiet time on the beach if the group activities get too much. There’s a strong emphasis on safety, as well as environmental experiences.


Babysitting is free from 8am–9pm; after that, it’s AU$3 an hour from 9pm–11pm, ideally with 12 hours’ notice.


Each child under 6 has a complimentary, exclusive, qualified nanny from 8am–9pm daily, who will remain with them for the duration of their stay. You’re encouraged to treat your nanny as part of the family. Children aged 6–12 are assigned a Fijian buddy, on a maximum ratio of five kids to one buddy, from 8am–9pm to look after them around the resort.


Devices aren’t provided, and the resort is too spread out for your own to be useful when you’re in the restaurant or bar. It might come in handy within the larger bures though.

Other Services

A free dedicated carer can be provided for older children with special needs, but consult with the hotel team first to discuss their requirements.

What's there already?

For babies

• Highchairs • Bottle steriliser • Weaning spoons • Beakers/sippy cups • Travel or foldaway cots • Cot bedlinen • Black-out blinds • Changing mat • Baby baths • Baby steps • Stair gates • Playmats • Soft toys • Babies’ sleeping bure • Baby swings • Beach towels

For toddlers

• Highchairs • Booster seats • Cutlery • Beakers/sippy cups • Cot beds • Cot bedlinen • Black-out blinds • Changing mat • Potties • Bathroom step • Stair gates • Toddlers’ pool • Swimming aids and arm bands • Pool toys • Toddler-proof toys • Crayons/pens • Arts/craft materials • Children’s books • Puzzles • U-rated DVDs • Toddlers’ sleeping bure • Swings • Slide • Trampoline • Tricycles • Cubby house/den • Gardens • Sun-smart sand pit

For older children

• Cutlery and tableware • Black-out blinds • PG/12-rated DVD library • Board games • Puzzles • Arts/craft materials • Bikes to borrow • Table-tennis • Junior pool with waterslide • Swimming aids and arm bands • Pool toys • Indoor playroom • Outdoor playground • Climbing frame • Swings • Slide • Trampoline • Treehouse • Outdoor chess • Tennis • Flying fox/zip-line • Gardens • Sun-smart sand pit


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Jean-Michel Cousteau Resort Hotel – Fiji Islands – Fiji

Things to do

With a buzzy kids’ club, four pools and endless free activities for all ages, it’s no surprise that families are besotted with Jean-Michel Cousteau Resort. Snorkelling and diving is a speciality here, with a dive shop and scuba courses for all levels, as well as an expert marine biologist to explain the mysteries of the deep. Watersports and a private beach fringing this balmy former coconut plantation should fill your time, with tennis and nature treks for landlubbers. Start your day with yoga; end it at the pampering spa. Beyond the resort, the charming town of Savusavu, a pearl farm and farmers’ market beckon.

Hotel activities

Bula family schedules are placed in your bure at turndown for the next day, along with separate lists of adult activities and combined excursions, such as village tours. Each day has a different theme (think reef or rainforest, culture, eco awareness, coconuts, or farmers’ markets). Teens aged 13–18 are assigned a Fijian activities buddy to help them make the most of the resort, but they’re welcome to join in any of the adult activities. You can outline everything from activities to meals and sunscreen specifics for your crew – just discuss your needs with staff. If you’d prefer not to participate in the Bula Club, you can choose to do resort activities together as a family.

Sunny days

  Although the long, golden beach here is rather slim, and not the best in Fiji, it’s great for paddling, and there are sandy spots at the Point for safe swimming when the tide is in. Secluded and backed by coconut palms, the shore is dotted with decks and day-bed pavilions and surrounded by pristine sea, protected as a marine sanctuary. Visits to other beaches are also an option. Get active with daily beachfront yoga, tennis, trampolining, nature hikes, rugby and volleyball on dry land, or watersports from reef kayaking to paddle boats and Hobie Cat sailing. Older children will enjoy trips to the outer reef on a glass-bottomed boat and guided snorkelling trips with the resident marine biologist Johnny Singh, who can tackle all those tricky soft-coral questions. Equipment is included, and bolder guests can embark on night snorkelling forays.   Diving is hugely popular here, too, with Bubblemaker introductory pool experiences for those aged 8–10; children aged 10+ can take a beginners’ dive course. The dive centre is directed by Jean-Michel Cousteau (son of legendary scuba ace Jacques) and his team at L’Aventure. Take a PADI-certified course with access to more than 13 world-class sites, outstanding coral reefs and diverse marine life. The area is famous for vibrant soft coral, jaw-dropping hard coral and a rich mix of aquatic creatures, from barracuda to manta rays and sea turtles. Drift dives, drop-offs, underwater canyons, grottoes and walls will encourage you to explore, with shark encounters for the daring. Kids can also try hand-line fishing in the 17-acre resort’s lagoons, crab hunting, or excursions to the local village or Savusavu market; teens can attempt spear-fishing. Rainforest and waterfall hikes for those age 6 and above will suit nature lovers. Eco fun continues on land, care of nature treks, mangrove tours, low-tide reef walks, giant clam nursery excursions and slide shows showcasing reef highlights. Cultural immersion includes the weekly lovo dinner (with dishes cooked in an earth oven), Fijian storytelling, traditional medicine walks, edible landscape tours and palm-leaf basket-making sessions. Come nightfall, kava ceremonies – where adults can taste the lip-numbing, slightly narcotic Fijian ritual drink – and stargazing mark the perfect end to the day.

Rainy days

If the weather isn’t playing ball, children can chill out with board games, chess, table-tennis, Fussball and darts, or card games and videos after dinner.

And there's more…

Most resort activities are covered by your room rates, including four off-site excursions, scheduled on a weekly basis. You'll need to pay for scuba diving, and select activities such as deep-sea fishing, gourmet family picnics on the resort’s exclusive-use private island Naviavia, trips to the local pearl farm, mountain-bike hire, use of Savusavu Gym and guided kayak trips to rivers in Vanua Levu's interior.

Local Guide

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Jean-Michel Cousteau Resort Hotel – Fiji Islands – Fiji
Smith tip

For a castaway escape, book a half-day family picnic on petite Naviavia Island, just offshore. Beyond the resort, you can head out on visits to nearby Nukubulavu village, local church services, clam farms or Savusavu farmers' market.

Don't miss…

…a trip to Savusavu's acclaimed black pearl farm for gifts for friends (or as an excuse to buy yourself something pretty).

Vanua Levu Island beckons beyond the resort, although you’ll probably only make it as far as local town Savusavu (a 15-minute drive). A pretty bayside spot backed by palms and dreamy peaks, it boasts a produce market, pearl shop and geothermal hot springs. Once a trading port for sandalwood, copra (coconut oil) and sea cucumbers, it now plays host to a yacht-flocked marina, restaurants and watering holes. Diving offshore is a must; and inland, pristine rainforest extends up into the mountains if you fancy hiking or biking.

Underwater action is spectacular here, given the pristine waters, colourful fringing coral reef and clutch of 13 local dive sites, as well as protected marine areas further afield. The hotel's dive operator L'Aventure Jean-Michel Cousteau ( offers PADI-certified diving courses and packages, a full-service dive shop with gear to rent or buy, and trips accompanied by a resident marine biologist. Cruise the walls and canyons of Shark Alley, gasp at the coral heads of Namenalala or join the team to explore new, as yet unnamed, sites. Popular spots include Nsonisoni Pass, a drift dive where experienced divers go with the current flow along a wall alive with purple soft coral, large barracuda and small sharks. Bubblemaker pool experiences for younger kids, or proper scuba courses for those aged 10 or over are up for grabs.

The daily Savusavu Farmers’ Market will give you a feel for Fijians’ daily lives: look for tropical mangoes and pineapples, freshly caught fish, crabs and prawns, and staple root crops such taro and cassava. It’s particularly busy on Saturday mornings, when it’s open from 8am–1pm. Children can look for handicrafts and souvenirs to take home.

Visit J Hunter Pearl Farm’s ( showroom on Naverea Road in Savusavu for a presentation on how to culture Fijian black pearls. Afterwards, a 40-minute glass-bottom boat cruise out to their marine farm gets you close to the oyster-production action. Bring your own gear to snorkel over the farm, where you can see oysters suspended on lines below the water. Wrap up back at the showroom for a spot of shopping. 

Savusavu boasts the only natural geothermal hot springs in Fiji. As well as enjoying its healing properties, locals also use the warm, volcanic springs for slow cooking, and a concrete pot has been built to form a stove. Find it by the beach at the west end of town where steam rises from underground, with more springs between the school and sports field. 

Dating back to the 1800s, Copra Shed Marina (+679 885 0457) was once a loading bay for the once-thriving local copra industry. It now serves as a hub for tourists and expats, offering flight and ferry bookings, postcards, email, currency exchange, a well-stocked bottle shop (Savusavu Wines & Spirits), and laundry services, hot showers and toilets for yachties. Swing by for the restaurant, The Captain's Café, which does a good line in pizza and beer. There’s a small historical display and, if you’ve arrived by boat, you can arrange marina moorings here.

Ideal for a cocktail with a waterside view – we suggest a margarita – or tasty lobster and fillet mignon, Surf 'n' Turf (+679 885 3033) is a respected spot in the Waterfront Building on Savusavu’s main street. It’s owned by Fijian chef Vijendra Kumar who was trained at Jean-Michel Cousteau Resort, and is open for lunch, dinner, coffee and drinks. Tasty Fijian meals draw on local vegetables, spices and herbs, with curries and seafood a speciality. The house-made ice-cream comes highly recommended, including delicious coconut and coffee flavours. Service can be erratic, but hey, you’re on Fiji time.

A humble Fijian-Indian restaurant with just a scattering of tables, cosy eatery Country Kitchen (+679 927 1372), opposite the bus station, cooks up a storm. Chicken or fish curry with roti, dahl, rice and split-pea soup is popular with the locals; opt for a veggie curry if you can’t handle the bones. With an expansive deck on Savusavu’s main street, Decked Out Café (+679 885 2929) is the go-to spot for people-watching over breakfasts, burgers and sandwiches. There are daily specials, and you can wash the whole lot down with fruit smoothies. The sunset views ain't bad, either.

The first South Pacific social club for European settlers, Planters’ Club (+679 885 0233) is an exclusive colonial-era affair at the western end of Savusavu, where planters came to drink after bringing in the copra. Vintage photographs on walls of past club presidents and members give this tropical clapboard place a real sense of history. Play a spot of pool, order a cold, young coconut at the bar (or throw in some rum), or try curried goat or lamb and puri. Yachtie types and expats also throng the wharfside bars at the Savusavu Yacht Club (+679 885 0685), at the Copra Shed, and the nearby Waitui Club (+679 885 0536) upstairs at Waitui Marina, which sports nautical decor and tropical views from its deck (tourists can be temporary members).

+ Enlarge
Jean-Michel Cousteau Resort
Lesiaceva Point, Savusavu, Vanua Levu
Hotel setting

Seaside coconut plantation

Getting There

Near the bayside town of Savusavu on the south coast, Jean-Michel Cousteau Resort is strung along the shore of north-easterly Vanua Levu, Fiji's second largest island.


Fly into Nadi International Airport ( on Fiji's main island, Viti Levu. From there, it's just under an hour’s shared charter flight north-east to Savusavu Airport on Vanua Levu island with Island Hoppers ( – which also offers helicopter rides (75 minutes). Cheaper, but less reliable, domestic airline Pacific Sun ( flights take 70 minutes. Alternatively, Pacific Island Air ( provides seaplane charters from Nadi Airport to Jean-Michel Cousteau Resort’s jetty. If you’re flying from Fiji’s capital Suva, you’ll usually make a 30-minute pitstop at Nadi before the flight on to Savusavu.


The resort is a 20-minute drive from Savusavu Airport. Free return transfers for the 9km drive are included in rates, and the hotel team meets Pacific Sun flights at Savusavu Airport. There's free parking at Jean-Michel Cousteau, but it's not worth hiring a car unless you plan on exploring the island. Savusavu town is 15 minutes’ drive from the hotel.


Savusavu marina is just 15 minutes away, so private yacht charters are another way to reach Jean-Michel Cousteau. There are also ferry and car-ferry connections to Savusavu from other islands, but Smith recommends flying to save time. Helicopter transfers ( and seaplane flights ( to the resort's dock from Nadi or elsewhere can also be arranged. For help with transfer connections, contact Rosie Holidays (

Parent travel tip

If you’re travelling with infants, fly from Nadi to Savusavu Airport on Vanua Levu Island, not Labasa, as transfers to the hotel are far shorter (and provided free). It’s also worth packing swimsuits and vital children’s kit in your hand luggage, in case your main baggage ends up on a later flight: domestic flights in Fiji are subject to delay and cancellation due to weather conditions or insufficient passengers, so leave extra time to make any international connections, and kit up with drinks and snacks.


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Jean-Michel Cousteau Resort Hotel – Fiji Islands – Fiji

Smith & Family  Parent Panel reviews

Every property featured in the Smith & Family collection – including Jean-Michel Cousteau Resort – has been selected and approved by parents.

Imagine a tropical paradise in the South Pacific, lapped by turquoise waters and fringed with gently waving palms. Sprinkle spacious thatched huts carefully around a former coconut plantation, add a spa, a couple of restaurants and now carve out three – oh go on, why not – four swimming pools among the trees. You like diving? Have a five-star PADI dive centre run by Jean-Michel Cousteau: you're but a speedboat ride away from some of the world's best dive sites, soft-coral gardens, spectacular drop-offs and abundant aquatic life.

Have we got your attention, parents? Good. We haven't even told you the best bit yet. The unparalleled Bula Club has a freshwater pool with water slides, a jungle gym and mini restaurant – it's considered the best in the South Pacific; and your children are assigned a personal Fijian Mary Poppins, yours to adore from 8am until 9pm every day as part of the all-inclusive rates. Gently educational activities for all the family under the guidance of these kindly 'buddies' will get kids loving la vida Fiji from the moment they arrive – giving you the time and energy to have the holiday you so richly deserve. Now… where's that cocktail?

Smith & Family

The Guestbook  Smith member reviews

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