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The Society Islands

The Society Islands comprise of two groups of islands - the Windward Islands which include Moorea, Tahiti and Tetiaroa, and the Leeward Islands which include Bora Bora, Raiatea, Taha’a, Huahine and Maupiti. These eight islands offer a wide range of activities for tourists visiting The Islands of Tahiti, including sports, nature, culture, history, gastronomy, shopping, and well-being.

The Islands of Tahiti offer a stunning palette of colors with 50 shades of blue lagoons, breathtaking waterfalls and rivers, and endless sandy beaches. The vibrant hues of the surroundings are complemented by brightly-colored fish in the waters. The Islands of Tahiti are a dream destination with crystal clear waters and fine sandy beaches that will add a touch of paradise to your Instagram page. You can take a trip to Point Venus, Taharu'u, or Tautira, where the fine soft sand is black. Alternatively, you can visit Tikehau or Rangiroa, where some of the beaches are pink! Everywhere you go, the clear, transparent water of the lagoons and rivers is simply breathtaking. However, there's much more to discover than just beautiful beaches, as The Islands of Tahiti are full of hidden treasures.

The Leewards Islands


Tetiaroa is a breathtaking destination with crystal clear water and deserted white sandy beaches. It is a nature reserve and a luxury hotel located on an unspoiled atoll. According to Instagram, it is also a popular destination for stage and screen stars. Although Tetiaroa is forever associated with the actor Marlon Brando, it was once the privileged residence of the kings of Tahiti. The island boasts coconut palms, motu, white sandy beaches, a lagoon with all shades of blue and green, unique flora and fauna, and some archaeological remains yet to reveal all their secrets. Tetiaroa is a perfect picture postcard destination.



As a tourist destination, Moorea, the little sister of Tahiti, has almost as much to offer as her more famous sibling. Visitors can enjoy various nautical activities, easily accessible mountains, archaeological remains, motu, bars, and restaurants. Locals affectionately call it "Moz", and it is a popular weekend getaway for residents of Tahiti. To experience the authentic charm of Moorea, take a drive around Opunohu Bay and Cook Bay, then head up through the pineapple fields towards the scenic lookout point known as the belvédère. Along the way, you can pass through the forests of mape (Tahitian chestnut tree) and admire the Montagne percée (pierced mountain).



Tahiti is an island that captivates the imagination of people worldwide. It offers a perfect blend of urban and natural beauty, with many activities and sights to explore. From the vibrant city of Papeete to the serene countryside, Tahiti boasts diverse landscapes and experiences. You can hike in the mountains, swim in the turquoise lagoon, or relax on the black sandy beaches. The island also has a rich cultural heritage, with museums and historical sites to visit and various local and international cuisines to savour. You can witness traditional festivals or thrilling sporting events depending on the time of year. Tahiti truly has something for everyone.

The Windward Islands

Bora Bora

Bora Bora, part of the Leeward Islands, is a popular destination known for its stunning lagoon, considered the most beautiful in the world. Mount Otemanu dominates the island and offers luxurious overwater bungalows, an endless lagoon, and motu scattered along the coral reef. Bora Bora is known as the Pearl of the Pacific and is a perfect holiday destination for nature lovers. Visitors can stroll around the tiny capital, Vaitape, enjoy a delicious poisson cru, go hiking on challenging trails, and relax with a traditional Polynesian massage in one of the hotel spas.



A Cultural Revival Raiatea's Taputapuatea marae is a UNESCO World Heritage Site. The island, just 45 minutes from Tahiti, was once Polynesia's religious, spiritual, and cultural centre. The marae's sacred courtyards and stone platforms tell the story of an era predating European visitors. A pathway leads to a scenic viewpoint with a breathtaking view of the marae.



Huanine is a beautiful island known as the "island of women". It has a natural beauty that is both authentic and seductive. The island is made up of two parts, Huahine Iti (small) and Huahine Nui (big), which are connected by a narrow sandspit at low tide. The two islands share a turquoise lagoon and live together in perfect harmony. The locals are friendly and welcoming, and you can visit their archaeological sites and marae. Remember to see the giant eels at Faie with their blue eyes. Huahine is authentic Polynesia at its best.



Also known as Vanilla Island, it is a remote island accessible only by boat. It's famous for vanilla, locally known as l'or noir or black gold, and delicious rum made from sugar cane. The pace of life is slow, and the locals are friendly. Take advantage of visiting a vanilla cultivator and trying the award-winning rum.


Maupiti is a small island in the northern Society Islands. It has no luxury hotels or overwater bungalows, but visitors are welcomed in Tahitian Guesthouses. The island is surrounded by white sandbanks and a stunning lagoon, making it perfect for nature lovers. Islanders cultivate watermelons and make traditional penu from volcanic rock. Mount Teurafaatiu dominates the island, which has a long and eventful history.