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French Polynesia – Tropical
destination within your reach.

A place with diverse marine life, some of the world’s best diving, incredible natural beauty, and a heavy vanilla scent that follows you wherever you go, this is a place that you’ve never seen the likes of.

French Polynesia- Travel until Tomorrow comes.

French Polynesia touches the soul and releases a flurry of emotion. Like a song with perfect pitch.

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Things to do
Insider Review

From kaleidoscopic lagoons to lavish overwater bungalows — French Polynesia holidays are out of this world.

French Polynesia has captured the imagination of travellers since the 18th Century and is one of the most quintessentially exotic destinations on Earth — think mesmerisingly blue coral reef, sprawling unspoilt jungle and secluded sugar-white beaches. It’s a highly coveted corner of the world with constellation-like groups of islands called motus, ultra-luxe and exclusive beachfront hotels and spectacular sweeping views. The journey there is lengthy, but take the plunge and you’ll discover the islands of Tahiti, Bora Bora, Moorea and Tetiaroa — all unique and breathtaking in their own right, and easy to combine as part of a cruise or round-the-world adventure. Visit your local store or speak to one of our experts, and we’ll help you create your perfect French Polynesia holiday.

Flying Time
~19 hours 37 minutes



Head to Tahiti for spectacular beach scenery and an unspoilt interior of natural landscapes. Explore volcanic mountains, carved valleys, dense rainforest and cascading waterfalls, and enjoy watersports including snorkelling and scuba diving. Be sure to visit Papeete, the capital of French Polynesia and home to vibrant markets. Tahiti is also a convenient stopover before a trip to Bora Bora. The 'Jewel of the South Seas' is the epitome of a postcard-esque paradise, with its exquisite turquoise lagoon and romantic panoramic views over the extinct volcano Mount Otemanu at its centre. Just a short ferry ride or scenic flight across the water from Tahiti you’ll find Moorea, larger than Bora Bora but with a friendly, small island-feel. It has a fantastic mix of palm-lined coastline and craggy green peaks, with rainforest full of hiking trails. For ultimate VIP vibes on an untouched tropical island, Tetiaroa is in a league of its own. The most remote spot in French Polynesia boasts literally spotless white sand and was once Marlon Brando’s private atoll. His eponymous hotel is here — powered by sustainable resources including coconut oil and solar energy, it was recently featured on the BBC’s Amazing Hotels series and is an incredible getaway for big spenders.

You’ll find this dispersed collection of isles and atolls in the South Pacific Ocean, around 5000 miles east of Australia. It comprises five distinct groups of islands; the Society Islands are furthest west and contain Tahiti, Bora Bora, Moorea and Tetiaroa. French Polynesia is about halfway between California and Sydney, and an eight-hour flight from the latter. You can reach Tahiti from the UK in around 22-24 hours with a single stopover in Los Angeles; internal flights to Bora Bora, Moorea and Tetiaroa all depart from Tahiti

Stay and cruise

A stay and cruise holiday is a fantastic way of seeing many of the French Polynesia islands in just one visit. Our cruise partners Paul Gauguin are specialists when it comes to cruising the shallow waters and lagoons that surround these spectacular islands, and their flag ship MS Paul Gauguin is based in the South Pacific year-round. As well as including an overnight stay of world-famous paradise island Bora Bora, they also own a small private islet, Motu Mahana where you can spend a whole day revelling in the tropical island ambience, with just your fellow guests for company. Break up your journey to French Polynesia with a few days in Los Angeles and even add a night or two at a beachside hotel in Tahiti, where the cruise departs from.


The Complete Dubai Tour Planned by Experts

  • Paddling in shallow waters with beautiful rugged mountains as a backdrop
  • Diving and snorkelling — you may spot sea turtles off the coast
  • Restful honeymoons for getting away from it all
  • Traditional Polynesian song and dance
  • Charming markets — shop for vanilla and black pearls, browse for souvenirs and mingle with locals.

Resorts & hotels in French Polynesia

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Things to do
Visit Black Pearl Farms

Beautiful black pearls are unique to the French Polynesian islands and are known across the world for their distinctive colour. While many boutiques throughout the islands sell black pearl jewelry, you can visit one of the black pearl farms on the Tuamato atolls to learn about their history, production methods, and important role in Polynesian culture.


Ranked as one of the most beautiful French Polynesian islands, Maupiti is certainly worth a visit. Unwind on white sand stretches near tranquil azure lagoons and indulge in the relaxed island lifestyle, or get active by hiking Mt Teurufaatiu. There’s only one road here, so bicycling is the main form of transport on this small idyllic island.

Tiputa Pass

There are many fantastic places to dive in the French Polynesian islands, but Tiputa Pass is one of the best. With its dramatic coral reefs and vast population of pelagic fish, you’ll find a true underwater adventure awaiting you here. Grey reef sharks, eagle rays, manta rays, dolphins, tuna, and even hammerhead sharks call Tiputa Pass home.

Bora Bora

Bora Bora is by far the most popular and iconic island in French Polynesia. Stay in one of the overwater bungalows, for which the island is famous, and watch through the glass floor as tropical fish swim below. Spend your days soaking up the sun, snorkelling with tropical fishes, or hiking Mount Otemanu on a guided tour.

Tahiti Spas

Traditional Polynesian spa treatments are the ideal accompaniment to lazy beach days. After you’ve spent your day sunbathing near sapphire lagoons, spend the afternoon at a beautiful Polynesian spa. These spas can be found throughout the French Polynesian islands and treatments often incorporate unique Tahitian elements like tropical fragrances or traditional healing oils.

Insider Review
French Polynesia is at its best between June and August when the climate is at its driest and the weather is balmy, sitting comfortably in the high 20s to mid 30s Celsius. However, this can be a slightly busier time of year and the months either side of this period can see comfortable temperatures, but lower prices. Bora Bora resorts provide throw-over plastic raincoats which you can carry around, or use to literally 'duck' around the resort. These are especially useful during the wet season. ... But when we chose to celebrate Christmas and New Year in Bora Bora it began to rain two days after New Year. And rain and rain and rain. Staples & Specialities. Ma'a Tahiti, traditional Tahitian food, is a heavy mix of starchytaro and uru (breadfruit), raw or cooked fish, fatty pork, coconut milk and a few scattered vegetables. Languages: Tahitian and French(official) English(widely spoken) Tipping; not expected but can choose if you want to. The Polynesians are very religious, so dress appropriately if attending a church service, and if you visit archaeological sites, do not touch or move the sacred stones or tikis, these areas are of great spiritual importance.

Climate & Weather

  Day time maximum temperature Night time minimum temperature Average water temperature Average rainfall Average amount of sun hours
January 30°C 23°C 28°C 294mm 7h
February 30°C 24°C 29°C 228mm 7h
March 30°C 24°C 29°C 171mm 8h
April 30°C 23°C 29°C 127mm 8h
May 29°C 23°C 28°C 101mm 7h
June 28°C 22°C 27°C 66mm 7h
July 27°C 21°C 27°C 57mm 8h
August 27°C 21°C 27°C 47mm 7h
September 28°C 21°C 27°C 64mm 8h
October 28°C 22°C 27°C 87mm 8h
November 28°C 23°C 27°C 150mm 8h
December 28°C 23°C 27°C 247mm 6h
One morning, when Gregor Samsa woke from troubled dreams, he found himself transformed in his bed into a horrible vermin. He lay on his armour-like back, and if he lifted his head a little he could see his brown belly, slightly domed and divided by arches into stiff sections. The bedding was hardly able to cover it and seemed ready to slide off any moment. His many legs, pitifully thin compared with the size of the rest of him, waved about helplessly as he looked. “What’s happened to me? ” he thought. It wasn’t a dream. His room, a proper human room although a little too small, lay peacefully between its four familiar walls. A collection of textile samples lay spread out on the table – Samsa was a travelling salesman – and above it there hung a picture that he had recently cut out of an illustrated magazine and housed in a nice, gilded frame. It showed a lady fitted out with a fur hat and fur boa who sat upright, raising a heavy fur muff that covered the whole of her lower arm towards the viewer. Gregor then turned to look out the window at the dull weather. Drops of rain could be heard hitting the pane, which made him feel quite sad. “How about if I sleep a little bit longer and forget all this nonsense”, he thought, but that was something he was unable to do because he was used to sleeping on his right, and in his present state couldn’t get into that position. However hard he threw himself onto his right, he always rolled back to where he was. He must have tried it a hundred times, shut his eyes so that he wouldn’t have to look at the floundering legs, and only stopped when he began to feel a mild, dull pain there that he had never felt before. “Oh, God”, he thought, “what a strenuous career it is that I’ve chosen!


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