Mahé (SEZ)

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*From October 2017

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  • Beach "Anse Takamaka" | Mahé (Seychelles)

    Anse Takamaka is one of Mahé’s most beautiful beaches, and is well worth a visit for anyone looking for the picturesque beaches they see on postcards, as well as try out a bit of snorkelling in the beautiful waters of the Indian Ocean.

  • The South of Mahé (Seychelles) | Anse Royale, Anse ...

    The picturesque Anse Takamaka is followed by the horseshoe-shaped Baie Lazare, and the village of the same name, both of which are named for the first French from Mauritius, Captain Lazare Picault, who was sent to the Seychelles in 1742 to determine whether settlement was possible and, after, to successfully establish a colony. Today, the name serves as a modest reminder of the former explorers of the island, as does the name of the island, which was taken from former governor Mahé.

  • Beach "Anse Citron" | Praslin (Seychelles)

    However Anse Citron is largely deserted throughout the year. As suggested, the water here is too shallow to swim in, so it can be hard to see at first glance just what there is to do here. Thankfully, the beautiful views of Cousin and Cousine, especially at sunset, give visitors something to enjoy.

  • Beach 'Anse Parnel' (Seychelles) | Beaches on Mahé | en ...

    Anse Parnel is less famous than other beaches on Mahé but every bit as charming and beautiful. With gorgeous white sand and stunning clear water, Anse Parnel offers plenty to keep the Seychelles holidaymaker occupied.

  • Beach "Anse Bazarca" | Mahé (Seychelles)

    Anse Bazarca, located in the south of Mahé, is unlike a number of other Seychelles beaches in that it possesses deep, choppy water that isn’t really suitable for swimming or snorkelling. That said, there are a number of different attractions to the beach that make it worth a visit.

  • Beach "Anse Louis" | Mahé (Seychelles)

    Anse Louis is a beautiful, sheltered bay located near to Anse Boileau on the west coast of Mahé, the Seychelles’ largest island. Also nearby is the stunning Maia Resort, which overlooks the bay itself. The water here is deeper than elsewhere on the island, but still safe for children providing they are supervised at all times.

  • Beach "Anse Marie-Louise" | Mahé (Seychelles)

    Anse Marie-Louise is situated in the south-east of Mahé, right next to Anse Forbans. While not particularly well-known amongst tourists, it’s not uncommon to see small groups of locals here, either enjoying picnics or a few drinks on this beautiful sandy beach.

  • Beach "Anse Cimitière" | Praslin (Seychelles)

    Anse Cimitière is also extremely family-friendly thanks to the calm, shallow water and the offshore coral reef, which protects the bay from the open ocean. A good little beach located in a beautiful large bay, Anse Cimitière offers enough to merit a visit.

  • Beach "Anse St Sauveur" | Praslin (Seychelles)

    Anse St. Sauveur is a relatively small beach in the south of Praslin, just along the coast from other beaches such as Anse Bateau and Anse Cimitière. A good spot for snorkelling and fishing, Anse St. Sauveur is especially well-suited to those who want a quiet, calm space to relax, perhaps under the numerous coconut trees that line the beach.

  • Beach "Anse Lazio" | Praslin (Seychelles)

    Raffles Praslin, Anse Takamaka Fresh produce and local specialties are the order of the day in this restaurant with a particularly relaxing atmosphere and its own pool. Besides delicious curries, freshly-caught lobster, or grilled fish, there are also family-run barbeques and tasting sessions in the evenings.

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