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10 Best Honeymoon Destinations 

A honeymoon is a time of year when many memories are made. Here are our 10 best honeymoon destinations. From private islands to world-renowned resorts, each destination has its own unique charm. From sunbathing and parasailing to enjoying wine and cheese tastings, we’ve got you covered the best 10 honeymoon destinations across the globe.

List of 10 Top Honeymoon Destinations:

Seychelles

Seychelles is an archipelago in the Indian Ocean that consists of 115 islands. These islands are located in the northwest part of Africa, and are known for their stunning beaches, coral reefs, vibrant natural scenery and diversity of terrestrial life. Seychellois culture is a mix of Indian Ocean African traditions and European influence. If you’re looking for a honeymoon destination, Seychelles should be your first choice. This was one of the best honeymoons we ever had and we will miss our peaceful island paradise.

Mauritius

A little bit more than an hour’s flight from Africa, Mauritius is a country situated on the beautiful Indian Ocean Island group called Île de la Réunion (Island of Réunion). In comparison to other destinations in this list with white sand beaches, arty landscapes and water sports activities; it has bestowed places for couples to connect with nature in its most serene way through white sandy beaches that are cleanest in the region. The island provides all-inclusive facilities which include entertainment such as paragliding, scuba diving and sailing or simply relaxing in the air-conditioned rooms.

Maldives

The Maldives chain of islands is a country consisting of more than 1,000 islands in the Indian Ocean. The country has become popular due to its unique landscape and charming culture. This is a place that can be called heaven on earth. A sea of water envelopes the small band of islands, creating a phenomenon that attracts couples from all over the world. In spite of being little known in comparison to other honeymoon destinations, it is worth giving it a try as you will be amazed by the magnificent beauty that can be found on these islands.

Bora Bora (French Polynesia)

Bora Bora is an archipelago located in French Polynesia and consists of 10 main islands which are in turn surrounded by 9 smaller atolls making up an area with 270 km² (102 sq mi). This place offers one-of-a-kind experience to those who book a stay here and enjoy it fully while they are there – whether they wish to enjoy themselves through water sports or just relax on their room terrace with an excellent view over the sea.

This is one of the most beautiful places in the whole world and its legendary beauty more than 1000 beauties combined make this place simply one of the best honeymoon locations ever.

Saint Lucia

Saint Lucia, a country in the Caribbean, has a coastline of about 400 km with sandy beaches. This includes at least 10 protected areas along some 66 km with an impressive 114 coral islands. The country’s coastline consists of two channels that restrict shipping from entering and to exit. The total land area comprises Saint Lucia Island and two other neighbouring islands: Martinique to the east and Grenada to the west along with other 8 surrounding oceanic islands on both sides directly westward of Saint Lucia Island itself.

Fiji

Breathtaking tropical islands in Fiji – all parts of Fiji are now renowned for its natural beauty, unlimited opportunities for water sport activities, incredible scuba diving and myriad of options to indulge in exciting leisure pursuits, relaxing tropical atmosphere. Activities you can do here include hiking and trekking through scenic track, horse riding along with joyful journey horse-drawn carriage or on a scenic seaworthy boat tour or mountain biking over secluded tranquil trails among coconut plantations and idyllic wildernesses.

Tarawa Atoll (Kiribati)

Kiribati borders the Fiji isle of Navusa and Kiribati constitutes a single land mass with 17 atolls in total, the islands are separated from each other by sandy shoals and coral reefs. The country has large group of oceanic island which includes 6 sand islands or small sand cays. These islands were formed in a volcanic eruption. Here during war time, American marines managed to seize most of these island when they invaded here as they and there marines dropped 65 different bombs here between 1944–45, leaving Mother Nature to take care of the rest.

The islands are inhabited by about 90% Ni-Kiribati people. The white population does not exceed 10%. The majority of Kiribati people are farmers and until recently were subsistence fishermen, who are for meant on a short length of very narrow reef with sandy shoals and coral, from in front of their villages and round the atolls from massive fishing boats visiting each village only once a year.

Tuvalu

It is located in the Fa’a Samoa a region which is one of 17 island chains that are situated 1,000 miles apart in the Oceania. Its population is 1206 comprising 78% Islander people and 20% of Europeans. The architecture at Tuvalu blends traditional tropical, Byzantine and Turkish architecture, what giving life to architectural designs of Viking Islands and Animal Island in the center. The landscape includes hills and lush coconut plantations, and black sand beaches that are simply spectacular.

Tokelau

Tokelau is one of the diving paradises, it’s located around 30 miles from the French New Caledonia, about 500 being Tuvalu. This island looking like a giant overgrown sandbar with notable trees. The island and its inhabitants face the devastating effects of climate change brought about by the rapid melting of its nearby glaciers that contribute to severe disruptions in weather patterns.

Wake island (American Samoa)

The South Sea island of Wake, it is situated around 800 miles SW of the Hawaiian island range. Its entire population is over 1,400 and the island has been slowly sinking and eroding due to wave erosion due to the arrival of new mountains in the surrounding reef. they are harbor a strong bond with their neighboring Polynesian islands that nearby Salajiega being a neighbor.

The natives of Vaitupu speak very similar in Austronesian language, wherein all inhabitants share same customs, traditions and anecdotal information as coconut oil as common currency used among trading schools founded by Englishman Sir George Birdwood. The islands are virtually untouched remnants from their pre-contact era origin from when New Zealand was still part of Polynesia(Oceanic cultures) and colonization period stopped around 1280 CE by Europeans.

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