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Mauritius, a sparkling crystal in the turquoise waters of the Indian Ocean, will fascinate you. The contrast of colours, cultures and tastes makes the island so charming that the scene is set for an unforgettable holiday. Here, you have the opportunity to
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Windsurfer Mauritius
Windsurfer Mauritius
Mauritius, a sparkling crystal in the turquoise waters of the Indian Ocean, will fascinate you. The contrast of colours, cultures and tastes makes the island so charming that the scene is set for an unforgettable holiday. Here, you have the opportunity to experience unparalleled luxury: a level of refinement that is head and shoulders above that on offer in other tropical holiday destinations. Here, you will discover the true meaning of ‘beauty’ – a realisation that will compel you to return to Mauritius’ shores time and again. Mauritius was named after Dutch Prince Maurice Van Nassau The island, with a surface area of 2,040 square kilometres, is located 20º south of the equator and 57.5º east. English is the official language, although French and Creole are commonly used. With a population of 1.2 million Port Louis, the capital of Mauritius, was founded by the French governor and colonist Bertrand-François Mahé de La Bourdonnais in 1735. Situated on the west coast, it is protected by a curve of picturesque mountains. International businesses and financial institutions rub shoulders with colourful markets The north provides some fine beaches, a great range of accommodation and restaurants, world-class watersports facilities, wonderful shopping opportunities and entertainment This region has a completely different landscape to the rest of the island. Gris Gris, for example, is one of the few areas of Mauritian coastline that is not shielded by coral reef and is therefore the best point from which to observe dramatic waves crashing against the rocks Some of the best beaches in Mauritius can be found on the east coast, including Blue Bay and its marine reserve and the delightful swathes of sand that exist around Belle Mare. Also here is Trou d’Eau Douce: the main jumping off point for the islet Île aux Cerfs The west and south-west is an adventure playground for nature and sports-lovers. Flic en Flac, with its white beaches fringed with Casuarinas trees, is a popular location for weekend beach activities such as swimming and snorkelling. Grande Rivière Noire and Tamarin were fishing villages that have been transformed with luxury villas and are now popular deep-sea finishing spots The island’s most central town, Curepipe, is a major commercial hub yet also houses an extinct volcano called Trou aux Cerfs. Other features of the central plateau include Ganga Talao: a natural lake that is an important pilgrimage site for Mauritian Hindus festival. Credit goes to this bird that put Mauritius, for the first time, on the world map. Though extinct for more than 300 years now, the giant bird still continues to stir amazement in visitors at the country’s National History Museum, where one of the few remaining skeletons is on display
Wasserfall von Chamarel Mauritius
Wasserfall von Chamarel Mauritius
Mauritius, a sparkling crystal in the turquoise waters of the Indian Ocean, will fascinate you. The contrast of colours, cultures and tastes makes the island so charming that the scene is set for an unforgettable holiday. Here, you have the opportunity to experience unparalleled luxury: a level of refinement that is head and shoulders above that on offer in other tropical holiday destinations. Here, you will discover the true meaning of ‘beauty’ – a realisation that will compel you to return to Mauritius’ shores time and again. Mauritius was named after Dutch Prince Maurice Van Nassau The island, with a surface area of 2,040 square kilometres, is located 20º south of the equator and 57.5º east. English is the official language, although French and Creole are commonly used. With a population of 1.2 million Port Louis, the capital of Mauritius, was founded by the French governor and colonist Bertrand-François Mahé de La Bourdonnais in 1735. Situated on the west coast, it is protected by a curve of picturesque mountains. International businesses and financial institutions rub shoulders with colourful markets The north provides some fine beaches, a great range of accommodation and restaurants, world-class watersports facilities, wonderful shopping opportunities and entertainment This region has a completely different landscape to the rest of the island. Gris Gris, for example, is one of the few areas of Mauritian coastline that is not shielded by coral reef and is therefore the best point from which to observe dramatic waves crashing against the rocks Some of the best beaches in Mauritius can be found on the east coast, including Blue Bay and its marine reserve and the delightful swathes of sand that exist around Belle Mare. Also here is Trou d’Eau Douce: the main jumping off point for the islet Île aux Cerfs The west and south-west is an adventure playground for nature and sports-lovers. Flic en Flac, with its white beaches fringed with Casuarinas trees, is a popular location for weekend beach activities such as swimming and snorkelling. Grande Rivière Noire and Tamarin were fishing villages that have been transformed with luxury villas and are now popular deep-sea finishing spots The island’s most central town, Curepipe, is a major commercial hub yet also houses an extinct volcano called Trou aux Cerfs. Other features of the central plateau include Ganga Talao: a natural lake that is an important pilgrimage site for Mauritian Hindus festival. Credit goes to this bird that put Mauritius, for the first time, on the world map. Though extinct for more than 300 years now, the giant bird still continues to stir amazement in visitors at the country’s National History Museum, where one of the few remaining skeletons is on display
Sega Mauritius
Sega Mauritius
Mauritius, a sparkling crystal in the turquoise waters of the Indian Ocean, will fascinate you. The contrast of colours, cultures and tastes makes the island so charming that the scene is set for an unforgettable holiday. Here, you have the opportunity to experience unparalleled luxury: a level of refinement that is head and shoulders above that on offer in other tropical holiday destinations. Here, you will discover the true meaning of ‘beauty’ – a realisation that will compel you to return to Mauritius’ shores time and again. Mauritius was named after Dutch Prince Maurice Van Nassau The island, with a surface area of 2,040 square kilometres, is located 20º south of the equator and 57.5º east. English is the official language, although French and Creole are commonly used. With a population of 1.2 million Port Louis, the capital of Mauritius, was founded by the French governor and colonist Bertrand-François Mahé de La Bourdonnais in 1735. Situated on the west coast, it is protected by a curve of picturesque mountains. International businesses and financial institutions rub shoulders with colourful markets The north provides some fine beaches, a great range of accommodation and restaurants, world-class watersports facilities, wonderful shopping opportunities and entertainment This region has a completely different landscape to the rest of the island. Gris Gris, for example, is one of the few areas of Mauritian coastline that is not shielded by coral reef and is therefore the best point from which to observe dramatic waves crashing against the rocks Some of the best beaches in Mauritius can be found on the east coast, including Blue Bay and its marine reserve and the delightful swathes of sand that exist around Belle Mare. Also here is Trou d’Eau Douce: the main jumping off point for the islet Île aux Cerfs The west and south-west is an adventure playground for nature and sports-lovers. Flic en Flac, with its white beaches fringed with Casuarinas trees, is a popular location for weekend beach activities such as swimming and snorkelling. Grande Rivière Noire and Tamarin were fishing villages that have been transformed with luxury villas and are now popular deep-sea finishing spots The island’s most central town, Curepipe, is a major commercial hub yet also houses an extinct volcano called Trou aux Cerfs. Other features of the central plateau include Ganga Talao: a natural lake that is an important pilgrimage site for Mauritian Hindus festival. Credit goes to this bird that put Mauritius, for the first time, on the world map. Though extinct for more than 300 years now, the giant bird still continues to stir amazement in visitors at the country’s National History Museum, where one of the few remaining skeletons is on display
Sega am Strand Mauritius
Sega am Strand Mauritius
Mauritius, a sparkling crystal in the turquoise waters of the Indian Ocean, will fascinate you. The contrast of colours, cultures and tastes makes the island so charming that the scene is set for an unforgettable holiday. Here, you have the opportunity to experience unparalleled luxury: a level of refinement that is head and shoulders above that on offer in other tropical holiday destinations. Here, you will discover the true meaning of ‘beauty’ – a realisation that will compel you to return to Mauritius’ shores time and again. Mauritius was named after Dutch Prince Maurice Van Nassau The island, with a surface area of 2,040 square kilometres, is located 20º south of the equator and 57.5º east. English is the official language, although French and Creole are commonly used. With a population of 1.2 million Port Louis, the capital of Mauritius, was founded by the French governor and colonist Bertrand-François Mahé de La Bourdonnais in 1735. Situated on the west coast, it is protected by a curve of picturesque mountains. International businesses and financial institutions rub shoulders with colourful markets The north provides some fine beaches, a great range of accommodation and restaurants, world-class watersports facilities, wonderful shopping opportunities and entertainment This region has a completely different landscape to the rest of the island. Gris Gris, for example, is one of the few areas of Mauritian coastline that is not shielded by coral reef and is therefore the best point from which to observe dramatic waves crashing against the rocks Some of the best beaches in Mauritius can be found on the east coast, including Blue Bay and its marine reserve and the delightful swathes of sand that exist around Belle Mare. Also here is Trou d’Eau Douce: the main jumping off point for the islet Île aux Cerfs The west and south-west is an adventure playground for nature and sports-lovers. Flic en Flac, with its white beaches fringed with Casuarinas trees, is a popular location for weekend beach activities such as swimming and snorkelling. Grande Rivière Noire and Tamarin were fishing villages that have been transformed with luxury villas and are now popular deep-sea finishing spots The island’s most central town, Curepipe, is a major commercial hub yet also houses an extinct volcano called Trou aux Cerfs. Other features of the central plateau include Ganga Talao: a natural lake that is an important pilgrimage site for Mauritian Hindus festival. Credit goes to this bird that put Mauritius, for the first time, on the world map. Though extinct for more than 300 years now, the giant bird still continues to stir amazement in visitors at the country’s National History Museum, where one of the few remaining skeletons is on display
Seerosenblatter in Pampelmousses Mauritius
Seerosenblätter in Pampelmousses Mauritius
Mauritius, a sparkling crystal in the turquoise waters of the Indian Ocean, will fascinate you. The contrast of colours, cultures and tastes makes the island so charming that the scene is set for an unforgettable holiday. Here, you have the opportunity to experience unparalleled luxury: a level of refinement that is head and shoulders above that on offer in other tropical holiday destinations. Here, you will discover the true meaning of ‘beauty’ – a realisation that will compel you to return to Mauritius’ shores time and again. Mauritius was named after Dutch Prince Maurice Van Nassau The island, with a surface area of 2,040 square kilometres, is located 20º south of the equator and 57.5º east. English is the official language, although French and Creole are commonly used. With a population of 1.2 million Port Louis, the capital of Mauritius, was founded by the French governor and colonist Bertrand-François Mahé de La Bourdonnais in 1735. Situated on the west coast, it is protected by a curve of picturesque mountains. International businesses and financial institutions rub shoulders with colourful markets The north provides some fine beaches, a great range of accommodation and restaurants, world-class watersports facilities, wonderful shopping opportunities and entertainment This region has a completely different landscape to the rest of the island. Gris Gris, for example, is one of the few areas of Mauritian coastline that is not shielded by coral reef and is therefore the best point from which to observe dramatic waves crashing against the rocks Some of the best beaches in Mauritius can be found on the east coast, including Blue Bay and its marine reserve and the delightful swathes of sand that exist around Belle Mare. Also here is Trou d’Eau Douce: the main jumping off point for the islet Île aux Cerfs The west and south-west is an adventure playground for nature and sports-lovers. Flic en Flac, with its white beaches fringed with Casuarinas trees, is a popular location for weekend beach activities such as swimming and snorkelling. Grande Rivière Noire and Tamarin were fishing villages that have been transformed with luxury villas and are now popular deep-sea finishing spots The island’s most central town, Curepipe, is a major commercial hub yet also houses an extinct volcano called Trou aux Cerfs. Other features of the central plateau include Ganga Talao: a natural lake that is an important pilgrimage site for Mauritian Hindus festival. Credit goes to this bird that put Mauritius, for the first time, on the world map. Though extinct for more than 300 years now, the giant bird still continues to stir amazement in visitors at the country’s National History Museum, where one of the few remaining skeletons is on display
Rochester Falls Mauritius
Rochester Falls Mauritius
Mauritius, a sparkling crystal in the turquoise waters of the Indian Ocean, will fascinate you. The contrast of colours, cultures and tastes makes the island so charming that the scene is set for an unforgettable holiday. Here, you have the opportunity to experience unparalleled luxury: a level of refinement that is head and shoulders above that on offer in other tropical holiday destinations. Here, you will discover the true meaning of ‘beauty’ – a realisation that will compel you to return to Mauritius’ shores time and again. Mauritius was named after Dutch Prince Maurice Van Nassau The island, with a surface area of 2,040 square kilometres, is located 20º south of the equator and 57.5º east. English is the official language, although French and Creole are commonly used. With a population of 1.2 million Port Louis, the capital of Mauritius, was founded by the French governor and colonist Bertrand-François Mahé de La Bourdonnais in 1735. Situated on the west coast, it is protected by a curve of picturesque mountains. International businesses and financial institutions rub shoulders with colourful markets The north provides some fine beaches, a great range of accommodation and restaurants, world-class watersports facilities, wonderful shopping opportunities and entertainment This region has a completely different landscape to the rest of the island. Gris Gris, for example, is one of the few areas of Mauritian coastline that is not shielded by coral reef and is therefore the best point from which to observe dramatic waves crashing against the rocks Some of the best beaches in Mauritius can be found on the east coast, including Blue Bay and its marine reserve and the delightful swathes of sand that exist around Belle Mare. Also here is Trou d’Eau Douce: the main jumping off point for the islet Île aux Cerfs The west and south-west is an adventure playground for nature and sports-lovers. Flic en Flac, with its white beaches fringed with Casuarinas trees, is a popular location for weekend beach activities such as swimming and snorkelling. Grande Rivière Noire and Tamarin were fishing villages that have been transformed with luxury villas and are now popular deep-sea finishing spots The island’s most central town, Curepipe, is a major commercial hub yet also houses an extinct volcano called Trou aux Cerfs. Other features of the central plateau include Ganga Talao: a natural lake that is an important pilgrimage site for Mauritian Hindus festival. Credit goes to this bird that put Mauritius, for the first time, on the world map. Though extinct for more than 300 years now, the giant bird still continues to stir amazement in visitors at the country’s National History Museum, where one of the few remaining skeletons is on display
Rempart Mountain Mauritius
Rempart Mountain Mauritius
Mauritius, a sparkling crystal in the turquoise waters of the Indian Ocean, will fascinate you. The contrast of colours, cultures and tastes makes the island so charming that the scene is set for an unforgettable holiday. Here, you have the opportunity to experience unparalleled luxury: a level of refinement that is head and shoulders above that on offer in other tropical holiday destinations. Here, you will discover the true meaning of ‘beauty’ – a realisation that will compel you to return to Mauritius’ shores time and again. Mauritius was named after Dutch Prince Maurice Van Nassau The island, with a surface area of 2,040 square kilometres, is located 20º south of the equator and 57.5º east. English is the official language, although French and Creole are commonly used. With a population of 1.2 million Port Louis, the capital of Mauritius, was founded by the French governor and colonist Bertrand-François Mahé de La Bourdonnais in 1735. Situated on the west coast, it is protected by a curve of picturesque mountains. International businesses and financial institutions rub shoulders with colourful markets The north provides some fine beaches, a great range of accommodation and restaurants, world-class watersports facilities, wonderful shopping opportunities and entertainment This region has a completely different landscape to the rest of the island. Gris Gris, for example, is one of the few areas of Mauritian coastline that is not shielded by coral reef and is therefore the best point from which to observe dramatic waves crashing against the rocks Some of the best beaches in Mauritius can be found on the east coast, including Blue Bay and its marine reserve and the delightful swathes of sand that exist around Belle Mare. Also here is Trou d’Eau Douce: the main jumping off point for the islet Île aux Cerfs The west and south-west is an adventure playground for nature and sports-lovers. Flic en Flac, with its white beaches fringed with Casuarinas trees, is a popular location for weekend beach activities such as swimming and snorkelling. Grande Rivière Noire and Tamarin were fishing villages that have been transformed with luxury villas and are now popular deep-sea finishing spots The island’s most central town, Curepipe, is a major commercial hub yet also houses an extinct volcano called Trou aux Cerfs. Other features of the central plateau include Ganga Talao: a natural lake that is an important pilgrimage site for Mauritian Hindus festival. Credit goes to this bird that put Mauritius, for the first time, on the world map. Though extinct for more than 300 years now, the giant bird still continues to stir amazement in visitors at the country’s National History Museum, where one of the few remaining skeletons is on display
Pieter Both Mauritius
Pieter Both Mauritius
Mauritius, a sparkling crystal in the turquoise waters of the Indian Ocean, will fascinate you. The contrast of colours, cultures and tastes makes the island so charming that the scene is set for an unforgettable holiday. Here, you have the opportunity to experience unparalleled luxury: a level of refinement that is head and shoulders above that on offer in other tropical holiday destinations. Here, you will discover the true meaning of ‘beauty’ – a realisation that will compel you to return to Mauritius’ shores time and again. Mauritius was named after Dutch Prince Maurice Van Nassau The island, with a surface area of 2,040 square kilometres, is located 20º south of the equator and 57.5º east. English is the official language, although French and Creole are commonly used. With a population of 1.2 million Port Louis, the capital of Mauritius, was founded by the French governor and colonist Bertrand-François Mahé de La Bourdonnais in 1735. Situated on the west coast, it is protected by a curve of picturesque mountains. International businesses and financial institutions rub shoulders with colourful markets The north provides some fine beaches, a great range of accommodation and restaurants, world-class watersports facilities, wonderful shopping opportunities and entertainment This region has a completely different landscape to the rest of the island. Gris Gris, for example, is one of the few areas of Mauritian coastline that is not shielded by coral reef and is therefore the best point from which to observe dramatic waves crashing against the rocks Some of the best beaches in Mauritius can be found on the east coast, including Blue Bay and its marine reserve and the delightful swathes of sand that exist around Belle Mare. Also here is Trou d’Eau Douce: the main jumping off point for the islet Île aux Cerfs The west and south-west is an adventure playground for nature and sports-lovers. Flic en Flac, with its white beaches fringed with Casuarinas trees, is a popular location for weekend beach activities such as swimming and snorkelling. Grande Rivière Noire and Tamarin were fishing villages that have been transformed with luxury villas and are now popular deep-sea finishing spots The island’s most central town, Curepipe, is a major commercial hub yet also houses an extinct volcano called Trou aux Cerfs. Other features of the central plateau include Ganga Talao: a natural lake that is an important pilgrimage site for Mauritian Hindus festival. Credit goes to this bird that put Mauritius, for the first time, on the world map. Though extinct for more than 300 years now, the giant bird still continues to stir amazement in visitors at the country’s National History Museum, where one of the few remaining skeletons is on display
Le Morne Mauritius
Le Morne Mauritius
Mauritius, a sparkling crystal in the turquoise waters of the Indian Ocean, will fascinate you. The contrast of colours, cultures and tastes makes the island so charming that the scene is set for an unforgettable holiday. Here, you have the opportunity to experience unparalleled luxury: a level of refinement that is head and shoulders above that on offer in other tropical holiday destinations. Here, you will discover the true meaning of ‘beauty’ – a realisation that will compel you to return to Mauritius’ shores time and again. Mauritius was named after Dutch Prince Maurice Van Nassau The island, with a surface area of 2,040 square kilometres, is located 20º south of the equator and 57.5º east. English is the official language, although French and Creole are commonly used. With a population of 1.2 million Port Louis, the capital of Mauritius, was founded by the French governor and colonist Bertrand-François Mahé de La Bourdonnais in 1735. Situated on the west coast, it is protected by a curve of picturesque mountains. International businesses and financial institutions rub shoulders with colourful markets The north provides some fine beaches, a great range of accommodation and restaurants, world-class watersports facilities, wonderful shopping opportunities and entertainment This region has a completely different landscape to the rest of the island. Gris Gris, for example, is one of the few areas of Mauritian coastline that is not shielded by coral reef and is therefore the best point from which to observe dramatic waves crashing against the rocks Some of the best beaches in Mauritius can be found on the east coast, including Blue Bay and its marine reserve and the delightful swathes of sand that exist around Belle Mare. Also here is Trou d’Eau Douce: the main jumping off point for the islet Île aux Cerfs The west and south-west is an adventure playground for nature and sports-lovers. Flic en Flac, with its white beaches fringed with Casuarinas trees, is a popular location for weekend beach activities such as swimming and snorkelling. Grande Rivière Noire and Tamarin were fishing villages that have been transformed with luxury villas and are now popular deep-sea finishing spots The island’s most central town, Curepipe, is a major commercial hub yet also houses an extinct volcano called Trou aux Cerfs. Other features of the central plateau include Ganga Talao: a natural lake that is an important pilgrimage site for Mauritian Hindus festival. Credit goes to this bird that put Mauritius, for the first time, on the world map. Though extinct for more than 300 years now, the giant bird still continues to stir amazement in visitors at the country’s National History Museum, where one of the few remaining skeletons is on display
Le Morne von oben Mauritius
Le Morne von oben Mauritius
Mauritius, a sparkling crystal in the turquoise waters of the Indian Ocean, will fascinate you. The contrast of colours, cultures and tastes makes the island so charming that the scene is set for an unforgettable holiday. Here, you have the opportunity to experience unparalleled luxury: a level of refinement that is head and shoulders above that on offer in other tropical holiday destinations. Here, you will discover the true meaning of ‘beauty’ – a realisation that will compel you to return to Mauritius’ shores time and again. Mauritius was named after Dutch Prince Maurice Van Nassau The island, with a surface area of 2,040 square kilometres, is located 20º south of the equator and 57.5º east. English is the official language, although French and Creole are commonly used. With a population of 1.2 million Port Louis, the capital of Mauritius, was founded by the French governor and colonist Bertrand-François Mahé de La Bourdonnais in 1735. Situated on the west coast, it is protected by a curve of picturesque mountains. International businesses and financial institutions rub shoulders with colourful markets The north provides some fine beaches, a great range of accommodation and restaurants, world-class watersports facilities, wonderful shopping opportunities and entertainment This region has a completely different landscape to the rest of the island. Gris Gris, for example, is one of the few areas of Mauritian coastline that is not shielded by coral reef and is therefore the best point from which to observe dramatic waves crashing against the rocks Some of the best beaches in Mauritius can be found on the east coast, including Blue Bay and its marine reserve and the delightful swathes of sand that exist around Belle Mare. Also here is Trou d’Eau Douce: the main jumping off point for the islet Île aux Cerfs The west and south-west is an adventure playground for nature and sports-lovers. Flic en Flac, with its white beaches fringed with Casuarinas trees, is a popular location for weekend beach activities such as swimming and snorkelling. Grande Rivière Noire and Tamarin were fishing villages that have been transformed with luxury villas and are now popular deep-sea finishing spots The island’s most central town, Curepipe, is a major commercial hub yet also houses an extinct volcano called Trou aux Cerfs. Other features of the central plateau include Ganga Talao: a natural lake that is an important pilgrimage site for Mauritian Hindus festival. Credit goes to this bird that put Mauritius, for the first time, on the world map. Though extinct for more than 300 years now, the giant bird still continues to stir amazement in visitors at the country’s National History Museum, where one of the few remaining skeletons is on display
Le Champ de Mars Pferderennbahn Mauritius
Le Champ de Mars Pferderennbahn Mauritius
Mauritius, a sparkling crystal in the turquoise waters of the Indian Ocean, will fascinate you. The contrast of colours, cultures and tastes makes the island so charming that the scene is set for an unforgettable holiday. Here, you have the opportunity to experience unparalleled luxury: a level of refinement that is head and shoulders above that on offer in other tropical holiday destinations. Here, you will discover the true meaning of ‘beauty’ – a realisation that will compel you to return to Mauritius’ shores time and again. Mauritius was named after Dutch Prince Maurice Van Nassau The island, with a surface area of 2,040 square kilometres, is located 20º south of the equator and 57.5º east. English is the official language, although French and Creole are commonly used. With a population of 1.2 million Port Louis, the capital of Mauritius, was founded by the French governor and colonist Bertrand-François Mahé de La Bourdonnais in 1735. Situated on the west coast, it is protected by a curve of picturesque mountains. International businesses and financial institutions rub shoulders with colourful markets The north provides some fine beaches, a great range of accommodation and restaurants, world-class watersports facilities, wonderful shopping opportunities and entertainment This region has a completely different landscape to the rest of the island. Gris Gris, for example, is one of the few areas of Mauritian coastline that is not shielded by coral reef and is therefore the best point from which to observe dramatic waves crashing against the rocks Some of the best beaches in Mauritius can be found on the east coast, including Blue Bay and its marine reserve and the delightful swathes of sand that exist around Belle Mare. Also here is Trou d’Eau Douce: the main jumping off point for the islet Île aux Cerfs The west and south-west is an adventure playground for nature and sports-lovers. Flic en Flac, with its white beaches fringed with Casuarinas trees, is a popular location for weekend beach activities such as swimming and snorkelling. Grande Rivière Noire and Tamarin were fishing villages that have been transformed with luxury villas and are now popular deep-sea finishing spots The island’s most central town, Curepipe, is a major commercial hub yet also houses an extinct volcano called Trou aux Cerfs. Other features of the central plateau include Ganga Talao: a natural lake that is an important pilgrimage site for Mauritian Hindus festival. Credit goes to this bird that put Mauritius, for the first time, on the world map. Though extinct for more than 300 years now, the giant bird still continues to stir amazement in visitors at the country’s National History Museum, where one of the few remaining skeletons is on display
Kitesurfer Mauritius
Kitesurfer Mauritius
Mauritius, a sparkling crystal in the turquoise waters of the Indian Ocean, will fascinate you. The contrast of colours, cultures and tastes makes the island so charming that the scene is set for an unforgettable holiday. Here, you have the opportunity to experience unparalleled luxury: a level of refinement that is head and shoulders above that on offer in other tropical holiday destinations. Here, you will discover the true meaning of ‘beauty’ – a realisation that will compel you to return to Mauritius’ shores time and again. Mauritius was named after Dutch Prince Maurice Van Nassau The island, with a surface area of 2,040 square kilometres, is located 20º south of the equator and 57.5º east. English is the official language, although French and Creole are commonly used. With a population of 1.2 million Port Louis, the capital of Mauritius, was founded by the French governor and colonist Bertrand-François Mahé de La Bourdonnais in 1735. Situated on the west coast, it is protected by a curve of picturesque mountains. International businesses and financial institutions rub shoulders with colourful markets The north provides some fine beaches, a great range of accommodation and restaurants, world-class watersports facilities, wonderful shopping opportunities and entertainment This region has a completely different landscape to the rest of the island. Gris Gris, for example, is one of the few areas of Mauritian coastline that is not shielded by coral reef and is therefore the best point from which to observe dramatic waves crashing against the rocks Some of the best beaches in Mauritius can be found on the east coast, including Blue Bay and its marine reserve and the delightful swathes of sand that exist around Belle Mare. Also here is Trou d’Eau Douce: the main jumping off point for the islet Île aux Cerfs The west and south-west is an adventure playground for nature and sports-lovers. Flic en Flac, with its white beaches fringed with Casuarinas trees, is a popular location for weekend beach activities such as swimming and snorkelling. Grande Rivière Noire and Tamarin were fishing villages that have been transformed with luxury villas and are now popular deep-sea finishing spots The island’s most central town, Curepipe, is a major commercial hub yet also houses an extinct volcano called Trou aux Cerfs. Other features of the central plateau include Ganga Talao: a natural lake that is an important pilgrimage site for Mauritian Hindus festival. Credit goes to this bird that put Mauritius, for the first time, on the world map. Though extinct for more than 300 years now, the giant bird still continues to stir amazement in visitors at the country’s National History Museum, where one of the few remaining skeletons is on display
Grand Bassin Mauritius
Grand Bassin Mauritius
Mauritius, a sparkling crystal in the turquoise waters of the Indian Ocean, will fascinate you. The contrast of colours, cultures and tastes makes the island so charming that the scene is set for an unforgettable holiday. Here, you have the opportunity to experience unparalleled luxury: a level of refinement that is head and shoulders above that on offer in other tropical holiday destinations. Here, you will discover the true meaning of ‘beauty’ – a realisation that will compel you to return to Mauritius’ shores time and again. Mauritius was named after Dutch Prince Maurice Van Nassau The island, with a surface area of 2,040 square kilometres, is located 20º south of the equator and 57.5º east. English is the official language, although French and Creole are commonly used. With a population of 1.2 million Port Louis, the capital of Mauritius, was founded by the French governor and colonist Bertrand-François Mahé de La Bourdonnais in 1735. Situated on the west coast, it is protected by a curve of picturesque mountains. International businesses and financial institutions rub shoulders with colourful markets The north provides some fine beaches, a great range of accommodation and restaurants, world-class watersports facilities, wonderful shopping opportunities and entertainment This region has a completely different landscape to the rest of the island. Gris Gris, for example, is one of the few areas of Mauritian coastline that is not shielded by coral reef and is therefore the best point from which to observe dramatic waves crashing against the rocks Some of the best beaches in Mauritius can be found on the east coast, including Blue Bay and its marine reserve and the delightful swathes of sand that exist around Belle Mare. Also here is Trou d’Eau Douce: the main jumping off point for the islet Île aux Cerfs The west and south-west is an adventure playground for nature and sports-lovers. Flic en Flac, with its white beaches fringed with Casuarinas trees, is a popular location for weekend beach activities such as swimming and snorkelling. Grande Rivière Noire and Tamarin were fishing villages that have been transformed with luxury villas and are now popular deep-sea finishing spots The island’s most central town, Curepipe, is a major commercial hub yet also houses an extinct volcano called Trou aux Cerfs. Other features of the central plateau include Ganga Talao: a natural lake that is an important pilgrimage site for Mauritian Hindus festival. Credit goes to this bird that put Mauritius, for the first time, on the world map. Though extinct for more than 300 years now, the giant bird still continues to stir amazement in visitors at the country’s National History Museum, where one of the few remaining skeletons is on display
Farbige Erde von Chamaral Mauritius
Farbige Erde von Chamaral Mauritius
Mauritius, a sparkling crystal in the turquoise waters of the Indian Ocean, will fascinate you. The contrast of colours, cultures and tastes makes the island so charming that the scene is set for an unforgettable holiday. Here, you have the opportunity to experience unparalleled luxury: a level of refinement that is head and shoulders above that on offer in other tropical holiday destinations. Here, you will discover the true meaning of ‘beauty’ – a realisation that will compel you to return to Mauritius’ shores time and again. Mauritius was named after Dutch Prince Maurice Van Nassau The island, with a surface area of 2,040 square kilometres, is located 20º south of the equator and 57.5º east. English is the official language, although French and Creole are commonly used. With a population of 1.2 million Port Louis, the capital of Mauritius, was founded by the French governor and colonist Bertrand-François Mahé de La Bourdonnais in 1735. Situated on the west coast, it is protected by a curve of picturesque mountains. International businesses and financial institutions rub shoulders with colourful markets The north provides some fine beaches, a great range of accommodation and restaurants, world-class watersports facilities, wonderful shopping opportunities and entertainment This region has a completely different landscape to the rest of the island. Gris Gris, for example, is one of the few areas of Mauritian coastline that is not shielded by coral reef and is therefore the best point from which to observe dramatic waves crashing against the rocks Some of the best beaches in Mauritius can be found on the east coast, including Blue Bay and its marine reserve and the delightful swathes of sand that exist around Belle Mare. Also here is Trou d’Eau Douce: the main jumping off point for the islet Île aux Cerfs The west and south-west is an adventure playground for nature and sports-lovers. Flic en Flac, with its white beaches fringed with Casuarinas trees, is a popular location for weekend beach activities such as swimming and snorkelling. Grande Rivière Noire and Tamarin were fishing villages that have been transformed with luxury villas and are now popular deep-sea finishing spots The island’s most central town, Curepipe, is a major commercial hub yet also houses an extinct volcano called Trou aux Cerfs. Other features of the central plateau include Ganga Talao: a natural lake that is an important pilgrimage site for Mauritian Hindus festival. Credit goes to this bird that put Mauritius, for the first time, on the world map. Though extinct for more than 300 years now, the giant bird still continues to stir amazement in visitors at the country’s National History Museum, where one of the few remaining skeletons is on display
Central Market Port Louis Mauritius
Central Market Port Louis Mauritius
Mauritius, a sparkling crystal in the turquoise waters of the Indian Ocean, will fascinate you. The contrast of colours, cultures and tastes makes the island so charming that the scene is set for an unforgettable holiday. Here, you have the opportunity to experience unparalleled luxury: a level of refinement that is head and shoulders above that on offer in other tropical holiday destinations. Here, you will discover the true meaning of ‘beauty’ – a realisation that will compel you to return to Mauritius’ shores time and again. Mauritius was named after Dutch Prince Maurice Van Nassau The island, with a surface area of 2,040 square kilometres, is located 20º south of the equator and 57.5º east. English is the official language, although French and Creole are commonly used. With a population of 1.2 million Port Louis, the capital of Mauritius, was founded by the French governor and colonist Bertrand-François Mahé de La Bourdonnais in 1735. Situated on the west coast, it is protected by a curve of picturesque mountains. International businesses and financial institutions rub shoulders with colourful markets The north provides some fine beaches, a great range of accommodation and restaurants, world-class watersports facilities, wonderful shopping opportunities and entertainment This region has a completely different landscape to the rest of the island. Gris Gris, for example, is one of the few areas of Mauritian coastline that is not shielded by coral reef and is therefore the best point from which to observe dramatic waves crashing against the rocks Some of the best beaches in Mauritius can be found on the east coast, including Blue Bay and its marine reserve and the delightful swathes of sand that exist around Belle Mare. Also here is Trou d’Eau Douce: the main jumping off point for the islet Île aux Cerfs The west and south-west is an adventure playground for nature and sports-lovers. Flic en Flac, with its white beaches fringed with Casuarinas trees, is a popular location for weekend beach activities such as swimming and snorkelling. Grande Rivière Noire and Tamarin were fishing villages that have been transformed with luxury villas and are now popular deep-sea finishing spots The island’s most central town, Curepipe, is a major commercial hub yet also houses an extinct volcano called Trou aux Cerfs. Other features of the central plateau include Ganga Talao: a natural lake that is an important pilgrimage site for Mauritian Hindus festival. Credit goes to this bird that put Mauritius, for the first time, on the world map. Though extinct for more than 300 years now, the giant bird still continues to stir amazement in visitors at the country’s National History Museum, where one of the few remaining skeletons is on display
Central Vegetables Market Port Louis Mauritius
Central Vegetables Market Port Louis Mauritius
Mauritius, a sparkling crystal in the turquoise waters of the Indian Ocean, will fascinate you. The contrast of colours, cultures and tastes makes the island so charming that the scene is set for an unforgettable holiday. Here, you have the opportunity to experience unparalleled luxury: a level of refinement that is head and shoulders above that on offer in other tropical holiday destinations. Here, you will discover the true meaning of ‘beauty’ – a realisation that will compel you to return to Mauritius’ shores time and again. Mauritius was named after Dutch Prince Maurice Van Nassau The island, with a surface area of 2,040 square kilometres, is located 20º south of the equator and 57.5º east. English is the official language, although French and Creole are commonly used. With a population of 1.2 million Port Louis, the capital of Mauritius, was founded by the French governor and colonist Bertrand-François Mahé de La Bourdonnais in 1735. Situated on the west coast, it is protected by a curve of picturesque mountains. International businesses and financial institutions rub shoulders with colourful markets The north provides some fine beaches, a great range of accommodation and restaurants, world-class watersports facilities, wonderful shopping opportunities and entertainment This region has a completely different landscape to the rest of the island. Gris Gris, for example, is one of the few areas of Mauritian coastline that is not shielded by coral reef and is therefore the best point from which to observe dramatic waves crashing against the rocks Some of the best beaches in Mauritius can be found on the east coast, including Blue Bay and its marine reserve and the delightful swathes of sand that exist around Belle Mare. Also here is Trou d’Eau Douce: the main jumping off point for the islet Île aux Cerfs The west and south-west is an adventure playground for nature and sports-lovers. Flic en Flac, with its white beaches fringed with Casuarinas trees, is a popular location for weekend beach activities such as swimming and snorkelling. Grande Rivière Noire and Tamarin were fishing villages that have been transformed with luxury villas and are now popular deep-sea finishing spots The island’s most central town, Curepipe, is a major commercial hub yet also houses an extinct volcano called Trou aux Cerfs. Other features of the central plateau include Ganga Talao: a natural lake that is an important pilgrimage site for Mauritian Hindus festival. Credit goes to this bird that put Mauritius, for the first time, on the world map. Though extinct for more than 300 years now, the giant bird still continues to stir amazement in visitors at the country’s National History Museum, where one of the few remaining skeletons is on display
Caudan Waterfront Abendstimmung Mauritius
Caudan Waterfront Abendstimmung Mauritius
Mauritius, a sparkling crystal in the turquoise waters of the Indian Ocean, will fascinate you. The contrast of colours, cultures and tastes makes the island so charming that the scene is set for an unforgettable holiday. Here, you have the opportunity to experience unparalleled luxury: a level of refinement that is head and shoulders above that on offer in other tropical holiday destinations. Here, you will discover the true meaning of ‘beauty’ – a realisation that will compel you to return to Mauritius’ shores time and again. Mauritius was named after Dutch Prince Maurice Van Nassau The island, with a surface area of 2,040 square kilometres, is located 20º south of the equator and 57.5º east. English is the official language, although French and Creole are commonly used. With a population of 1.2 million Port Louis, the capital of Mauritius, was founded by the French governor and colonist Bertrand-François Mahé de La Bourdonnais in 1735. Situated on the west coast, it is protected by a curve of picturesque mountains. International businesses and financial institutions rub shoulders with colourful markets The north provides some fine beaches, a great range of accommodation and restaurants, world-class watersports facilities, wonderful shopping opportunities and entertainment This region has a completely different landscape to the rest of the island. Gris Gris, for example, is one of the few areas of Mauritian coastline that is not shielded by coral reef and is therefore the best point from which to observe dramatic waves crashing against the rocks Some of the best beaches in Mauritius can be found on the east coast, including Blue Bay and its marine reserve and the delightful swathes of sand that exist around Belle Mare. Also here is Trou d’Eau Douce: the main jumping off point for the islet Île aux Cerfs The west and south-west is an adventure playground for nature and sports-lovers. Flic en Flac, with its white beaches fringed with Casuarinas trees, is a popular location for weekend beach activities such as swimming and snorkelling. Grande Rivière Noire and Tamarin were fishing villages that have been transformed with luxury villas and are now popular deep-sea finishing spots The island’s most central town, Curepipe, is a major commercial hub yet also houses an extinct volcano called Trou aux Cerfs. Other features of the central plateau include Ganga Talao: a natural lake that is an important pilgrimage site for Mauritian Hindus festival. Credit goes to this bird that put Mauritius, for the first time, on the world map. Though extinct for more than 300 years now, the giant bird still continues to stir amazement in visitors at the country’s National History Museum, where one of the few remaining skeletons is on display
Caudan Waterfront Mauritius
Caudan Waterfront Mauritius
Mauritius, a sparkling crystal in the turquoise waters of the Indian Ocean, will fascinate you. The contrast of colours, cultures and tastes makes the island so charming that the scene is set for an unforgettable holiday. Here, you have the opportunity to experience unparalleled luxury: a level of refinement that is head and shoulders above that on offer in other tropical holiday destinations. Here, you will discover the true meaning of ‘beauty’ – a realisation that will compel you to return to Mauritius’ shores time and again. Mauritius was named after Dutch Prince Maurice Van Nassau The island, with a surface area of 2,040 square kilometres, is located 20º south of the equator and 57.5º east. English is the official language, although French and Creole are commonly used. With a population of 1.2 million Port Louis, the capital of Mauritius, was founded by the French governor and colonist Bertrand-François Mahé de La Bourdonnais in 1735. Situated on the west coast, it is protected by a curve of picturesque mountains. International businesses and financial institutions rub shoulders with colourful markets The north provides some fine beaches, a great range of accommodation and restaurants, world-class watersports facilities, wonderful shopping opportunities and entertainment This region has a completely different landscape to the rest of the island. Gris Gris, for example, is one of the few areas of Mauritian coastline that is not shielded by coral reef and is therefore the best point from which to observe dramatic waves crashing against the rocks Some of the best beaches in Mauritius can be found on the east coast, including Blue Bay and its marine reserve and the delightful swathes of sand that exist around Belle Mare. Also here is Trou d’Eau Douce: the main jumping off point for the islet Île aux Cerfs The west and south-west is an adventure playground for nature and sports-lovers. Flic en Flac, with its white beaches fringed with Casuarinas trees, is a popular location for weekend beach activities such as swimming and snorkelling. Grande Rivière Noire and Tamarin were fishing villages that have been transformed with luxury villas and are now popular deep-sea finishing spots The island’s most central town, Curepipe, is a major commercial hub yet also houses an extinct volcano called Trou aux Cerfs. Other features of the central plateau include Ganga Talao: a natural lake that is an important pilgrimage site for Mauritian Hindus festival. Credit goes to this bird that put Mauritius, for the first time, on the world map. Though extinct for more than 300 years now, the giant bird still continues to stir amazement in visitors at the country’s National History Museum, where one of the few remaining skeletons is on display
Casela Yemen Mauritius
Casela Yemen Mauritius
Mauritius, a sparkling crystal in the turquoise waters of the Indian Ocean, will fascinate you. The contrast of colours, cultures and tastes makes the island so charming that the scene is set for an unforgettable holiday. Here, you have the opportunity to experience unparalleled luxury: a level of refinement that is head and shoulders above that on offer in other tropical holiday destinations. Here, you will discover the true meaning of ‘beauty’ – a realisation that will compel you to return to Mauritius’ shores time and again. Mauritius was named after Dutch Prince Maurice Van Nassau The island, with a surface area of 2,040 square kilometres, is located 20º south of the equator and 57.5º east. English is the official language, although French and Creole are commonly used. With a population of 1.2 million Port Louis, the capital of Mauritius, was founded by the French governor and colonist Bertrand-François Mahé de La Bourdonnais in 1735. Situated on the west coast, it is protected by a curve of picturesque mountains. International businesses and financial institutions rub shoulders with colourful markets The north provides some fine beaches, a great range of accommodation and restaurants, world-class watersports facilities, wonderful shopping opportunities and entertainment This region has a completely different landscape to the rest of the island. Gris Gris, for example, is one of the few areas of Mauritian coastline that is not shielded by coral reef and is therefore the best point from which to observe dramatic waves crashing against the rocks Some of the best beaches in Mauritius can be found on the east coast, including Blue Bay and its marine reserve and the delightful swathes of sand that exist around Belle Mare. Also here is Trou d’Eau Douce: the main jumping off point for the islet Île aux Cerfs The west and south-west is an adventure playground for nature and sports-lovers. Flic en Flac, with its white beaches fringed with Casuarinas trees, is a popular location for weekend beach activities such as swimming and snorkelling. Grande Rivière Noire and Tamarin were fishing villages that have been transformed with luxury villas and are now popular deep-sea finishing spots The island’s most central town, Curepipe, is a major commercial hub yet also houses an extinct volcano called Trou aux Cerfs. Other features of the central plateau include Ganga Talao: a natural lake that is an important pilgrimage site for Mauritian Hindus festival. Credit goes to this bird that put Mauritius, for the first time, on the world map. Though extinct for more than 300 years now, the giant bird still continues to stir amazement in visitors at the country’s National History Museum, where one of the few remaining skeletons is on display
Cap Malheureux Mauritius
Cap Malheureux Mauritius
Mauritius, a sparkling crystal in the turquoise waters of the Indian Ocean, will fascinate you. The contrast of colours, cultures and tastes makes the island so charming that the scene is set for an unforgettable holiday. Here, you have the opportunity to experience unparalleled luxury: a level of refinement that is head and shoulders above that on offer in other tropical holiday destinations. Here, you will discover the true meaning of ‘beauty’ – a realisation that will compel you to return to Mauritius’ shores time and again. Mauritius was named after Dutch Prince Maurice Van Nassau The island, with a surface area of 2,040 square kilometres, is located 20º south of the equator and 57.5º east. English is the official language, although French and Creole are commonly used. With a population of 1.2 million Port Louis, the capital of Mauritius, was founded by the French governor and colonist Bertrand-François Mahé de La Bourdonnais in 1735. Situated on the west coast, it is protected by a curve of picturesque mountains. International businesses and financial institutions rub shoulders with colourful markets The north provides some fine beaches, a great range of accommodation and restaurants, world-class watersports facilities, wonderful shopping opportunities and entertainment This region has a completely different landscape to the rest of the island. Gris Gris, for example, is one of the few areas of Mauritian coastline that is not shielded by coral reef and is therefore the best point from which to observe dramatic waves crashing against the rocks Some of the best beaches in Mauritius can be found on the east coast, including Blue Bay and its marine reserve and the delightful swathes of sand that exist around Belle Mare. Also here is Trou d’Eau Douce: the main jumping off point for the islet Île aux Cerfs The west and south-west is an adventure playground for nature and sports-lovers. Flic en Flac, with its white beaches fringed with Casuarinas trees, is a popular location for weekend beach activities such as swimming and snorkelling. Grande Rivière Noire and Tamarin were fishing villages that have been transformed with luxury villas and are now popular deep-sea finishing spots The island’s most central town, Curepipe, is a major commercial hub yet also houses an extinct volcano called Trou aux Cerfs. Other features of the central plateau include Ganga Talao: a natural lake that is an important pilgrimage site for Mauritian Hindus festival. Credit goes to this bird that put Mauritius, for the first time, on the world map. Though extinct for more than 300 years now, the giant bird still continues to stir amazement in visitors at the country’s National History Museum, where one of the few remaining skeletons is on display