Cook Islands have been a Maori home for 1500 years. It is only 30 kms around the main island of Rarotonga. It is an extinct craggy volcano now covered in lush, tropical forests and waterfalls, and surrounded lagoons and sandy beaches. Make sure you attend an island theme night with dancing and singing. The outer island of Aitutake is one of many wafer-thin cays and atolls renowned for its turquoise lagoons.

Tonga has charmed people with it wild feasts, friendly people and awe-inspiring natural beauty, rainforest crater-lakes and volcanic peaks. Tonga is a Polynesian kingdom of more than 170 South Pacific islands, many uninhabited, most lined in white beaches and coral reefs and covered with tropical rainforest. The main island, Tongatapu, is protected by lagoons and limestone cliffs. It’s home to the rural capital of Nuku’alofa, as well as beach resorts, plantations and the Ha’amonga ʻa Maui, a monumental coral gate from the 1200s.

Niue is a small island nation known for its limestone cliffs and coral-reef dive sites. Migrating whales swim in Niue’s waters between July and October. In the southeast is the Huvalu Forest Conservation Area, where trails through fossilized coral forests lead to the Togo and Vaikona chasms. The northwest is home to the rock pools of Avaiki Cave and the naturally formed Talava Arches. Excellent cafes and restaurant have excellent Niuean cuisine and traditional island buffets as well as Japanese and Indian food. With 123 km of paved roads on Niue, hiring a care or bicycle is a good way of seeing the island. There is no public transport on Nuie.

Contact Guidepost Tours & Travel for details of accommodation and packages to Cook Islands, Tonga and  Nuie

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