The Seychelles is an archipelago of 115 spectacular islands, where stunning powder white beaches meet blue, transparent waters. They are like no other world.

The islands of The Seychelles are scattered across the middle of the Indian Ocean. 43 of them are made up of granite and form the centre of The Seychelles cultural, economic and tourism industries. The remaining 72 islands comprise low-lying atolls, with flawless miniature marine worlds that make scuba diving sheer heaven.

The Seychelles is also home to rare animals such as the giant Aldabra tortoises, nature reserves and coral reefs. It is a living museum of natural history and is also a sanctuary for some of the rarest species of flora & fauna with almost half of its limited landmass set aside as reserves and national parks.

Seychelles is also home to two U.N.E.S.C.O World Heritage Sites, Praslin’s Vallée de Mai, once believed to be the original site of the Garden of Eden and Aldabra, the world’s biggest raised coral atoll.

Please contact your Destination Specialist for more information on +44 (0) 1993 824198

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Precipitation (Avg Days) 19 14 14 17 15 17 16 17 15 15 17 22 198

Situated just south of the equator, the Seychelles has a typically tropical climate, meaning daily temperatures rarely drop below the mid-twenties. Read More

Situated just south of the equator, the Seychelles has a typically tropical climate, meaning daily temperatures rarely drop below the mid-twenties. The region, overall, is quite humid but this is often off set by gentle sea breezes.

From May to October the Southeast Monsoon brings a relatively dry period that peaks in July and August where there is minimal precipitation. By November, the winds change, bringing light, warmer winds and the start of the main rainy season.

Post November, the Seychelles gets extremely wet, especially in December and January, though the vegetation is green, the winds generally light and the sun at its warmest. However, this is also the cyclone season and some of the southern-most islands can be affected.

The cyclone season is followed by the calmest, warmest month, April, as the winds die down and start to change direction in preparation for the Southeast Monsoon.

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La Digue Boat / Bike (from Mahe)

From €206/person
Cruise the crystalline waters onboard via the island's community ferry to La Digue Island, where you will share some great moments at Union Estate. The property is home to the cemetery of the original settlers of the island and attractions include a traditional copra mill, giant land tortoises, an old plantation house and the picturesque Anse Source D'Argent, famous for it's huge granite boulders and clear turquoise water. Upon arrival on the island, hop onto your bike and start exploring, be open to all surprises that you may find right around the corner!
Operates Monday through Saturday all year round. 

To speak to our travel planner please contact us at:

+44 (0) 1993 824 198