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Family Holidays

Fiji is an excellent family holiday destinations available for families. There are many resorts in Fiji that accommodate for both adults and children. The Fijian people are among the friendliest in the world and will ensure your holiday is one to remember.

The most wonderful memory you will take away from a trip to Fiji is the warmth and genuine friendliness of the Fijian people. They are known to be among the friendliest people in the world. 

See the sights all that Fiji has to offer. The memory of blue lagoons, dramatic rainforested highlands, waterfalls, beautiful beaches, colourful coral reefs and stunning views will be with you long after your holiday in Fiji comes to an end.

If you’re seeking for a holiday that not only accommodate for children but is actually devoted to creating their holiday fun then Fiji is the destination for you and your family. The warm, friendly Fijians just love kids and with so many all inclusive family resorts available the kids are sure to be keep amused with  activities, water sports, Kid’s Clubs ,adventure trips and there are even child minding services meaning mum and dad get to enjoy their Fiji family holiday in some peace too!

Fiji has offered pleasurable and best family vacations alternatives for quite some time. The friendliness of the Fijian people along with their love of children offers Moms and Dads (or Mom or Dad!) a fun and only one of its kind environments to offer their children, with entire peace of mind. Once you see how wonderful the Fijians are with your kids, you'll want to keep coming back.

 


Fun Things to See and Do

If you're seeking for something fun and a little unusual to do while in Fiji you can't go past a visit to the Sabeto Mud Pool. Situated in the shadow of The Sleeping Giant, a mountain range which dominate Nadi views, this unassuming little group of geothermal pools is a novel way to spend a couple of hours. After a small admission to the local villagers your first step is to enter the mud pool. Get down and dirty in the warm black mud which is believed to have therapeutic benefits. Once you've had enough wallowing it is time to climb out of the mud pool and coat yourself in the thick pasty stuff before standing in the sun to let it dry - an all-over mud pack. Then it is back in to the pool to wash off.

Several resorts and hotels in Fiji offer free lessons on weaving using palm leaves. The native Fijians who are always cheerful are so patient with tourist coming to Fiji!

Another place to visit is the Fiji Museum is located in the middle of the Thurston gardens in Suva city. It begins with a display of different kinds of canoes and boats and even has part of the burnt out remains of the Bounty. Then there are displays about tribal customs, Fiji becoming a British colony, the sandalwood and beech de mer traders and whalers. Upstairs there are examples of traditional Fijian clothes and information about the history of the Fijian Indian community who were originally brought to Fiji as indentured labourers in the sugar industry.

If you want to discover many parts of Fiji go on a cruise on some of Fiji’s cruise ships which cruises the amazing Yasawa Islands and even some cruises go on Historical site cruise to some of Fiji’s islands that is deeply associated  with Fiji’s History.

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Eating out with Kids

Food is a big component of daily Fijian life, and as a result the country has a wide diversity of dining options, from markets to upscale restaurants. Most dining, on the other hand, is casual and represents a wide cultural mix: indigenous Fijian, Chinese, Indian, etc. Nadi and Suva have the majority selection to choose from; food tends to be more traditional in the more remote areas.

There are many resorts and hotels in Fiji that you can choose from that provide “kids eat for free” only for those kids below the age of 5 or 12. . A complete choice of local and international culinary delights is available in Nadi town itself or a bit further towards the airport at Martintar or Namaka which have sort of turned into satellite towns or suburbs of the main town.

Every Denarau resorts offer numerous dining options but the real gems are right on the waterfront at Port Denarau. Breakfast at crack of dawn and watch the ferries depart laden with those bound for day trips to the Mamanucas. A relaxed lunch or a romantic dinner by the ocean...

There are quite a lot of eating places on the Coral Coast that you should not miss whether for good food or ambience. The choice are as vast and assorted as the region from high end resorts to small and cherished hide aways situated in the most surprising places.

Dining out in Savusavu can be quite special as in any waterfront town or city.

There many eating places on the Pacific Coast that you should not miss whether for good food or ambience. There are a few on offers outside of Pacific Harbour apart from the odd roadside café and the usual resort selection.

In some of Fiji's resorts they provide babysitters and kids club that operate at night too especially on island resorts in which you can have a nice romantic child free dinner together with your husband or wife.

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Travel Tips

Approximately everyone in Fiji speaks English as it is the official language, but the Fijian language is preserved and commonly spoken in many different dialects. Just about everyone is bilingual and many Fijian terms are incorporated in everyday English usage.

The Fijian dollar is the basic unit of currency, available in denominations of $2, $5, $10, $20, $50 and Coins: 5c, 10c, 20c, 50c and $1. There is no limit to the sum of money to be brought in. Visitors are permitted to take out currency up to the amount imported.

Major credit cards are welcome by the majority hotels, restaurants, shops, rental car agencies, tours, cruises and travel agents in Fiji. Diners Club, Visa, JCB International, American Express, and MasterCard, are represented in Suva. American Express and VISA can substitute lost credit cards and travelers cheques.

Fiji is free from malaria, yellow fever and major tropical diseases that are endemic to the majority of tropical countries. It has an efficient medical system in place although local people still consider in the efficacy of age-old herbal remedies. Fresh water reticulated in Suva, Lautoka and the other major towns has been treated and is safe to drink from the tap. This also applies to hotels and resorts. Some resorts use artesian water for bathing, but provide drinking water separately. If this is the case, visitors will be informed.

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