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The remote wilderness of Aldabra Atoll, one of Seychelles' most distant islands, is over 1000 km southwest of the main island of Mahe. Aldabra is one of the world's largest raised coral atolls comprised of four main islands. Aldabra is the largest...more
Day 1: After a direct flight from Mumbai to Mahe (the main island of Seychelles) and a 30-day free of charge Visa on Arrival, we check into The Banyan Tree resort. In Intendance Bay along the southern western coastline of Mahe, Banyan Tree Seychelles has...More
It’s a beautiful country. Whosoever is planning there next destination, it’s a must visit place.
1. Islands/ tours
Island hopping- marine park, fish feeding, snorkeling, Giant tortoise and jungle trail on moyenne island, Long Island
Giant tortoise on takamaka beach
La mesere viewpoint...More
We visited this island as part of a cruise around the Seychelles with a group.
Aldabra was designated at UNESCO World Heritage Site in 1982. It is home to 100,000 giant tortoises and 100 endemic species of flora and fauna. We started our visit with...More
We went here by ship to explore the island and for diving.
The research station staff was very friendly and happy to guide us, but all was arranged before hand.
This World Heritage site is a beauty that holds many interesting stories and species.
We visited here as part of a small ship cruise. Risk of piracy in this part of the Indian Ocean has been in decline for a couple of years and our ship had an anti-piracy team aboard, and our cruise ship was the first to...More
Aldabra Atoll is a World Heritage Site and is rarely visited mainly because of its remote location, expense, and piracy. There are no scheduled ship or air service that I am aware of. You can charter very expensive flights to Aldabra and make arrangements to...More
This site is only rarely visited - around 1000 visitors annually - and uninhabited save for a small group of scientists and naturalists. The terrain is difficult on foot although worth it to see indigenous species such as the Aldabra flightless rail, the giant tortoise...More