Pacific Islands tour

“Fly from Fiji as part of a small group (avg 6 people) and spend time on 9 Pacific Islands, some of which receive fewer than 1000 visitors a year.”


Nadi, Fiji | Wallis & Futuna | Noumea, New Caledonia | Port Vila, Vanuatu | Larofa Village | Tanna Island | Blue Cave | Numba Village | Honiara, Solomon Islands | Guadalcanal Island | Honiara | Kosrae, Micronesia | Kosrae | North/South Tarawa, Kiribati | Upolu, Samoa |

Description of Pacific Islands tour

This epic 27 day tour of the Pacific Islands takes you to some of the least visited nations on the planet where travellers will be treated to a real tropical adventure, way off the typical tourist trail.

Some of the nine islands that you’ll be visiting, including Kosrae and Kiribati, offer an extremely restful experience with the sound of waves all that’s required to induce further relaxation. Others, such as the exploration of Tanna Island, promise a much more dramatic encounter with volcanoes, dense foliage and local villages offering an exciting glimpse at life further afield from Fiji and Somoa.

As this tour includes transfers by plane you’ll get to spend lengthy periods on each of the islands that you visit with the wider reaches of Melanesia, Micronesia and Polynesia providing a unique opportunity to experience a variety of Pacific Islands as part of the same tour.

This is a tour for those who love to travel to far flung places without having to rely on the internet for entertainment or check into all-inclusive luxury hotel to understand the true meaning of getting the best out of a location as well as the best out of yourself.

Travel Team

If you'd like to chat about this holiday or need help finding one we're very happy to help. The Travel Team.

01273 823 700 Calling from outside the UK?


Check dates, prices & availability

25 Jun 2020
excluding flights
01 Oct 2020
excluding flights
Departure Guaranteed
Click here to enquire about or book the 01 Oct 2020 departure

Responsible tourism

Pacific Islands tour

Carbon reduction

Your holiday will help support local people and conservation. We must also reduce CO2. Learn about the CO2 emissions of this holiday and how to reduce them.


We work with our local suppliers to highlight best practice in terms of environmental issues, an important effort in a country where the environment is often taken for granted and green thinking is only just emerging. In the Pacific Islands, fresh water is precious and the weather patterns bring about changes which affect the lives of the locals. For example the el nino effect can make waterfalls disappear to a trickle, and rain is a much welcomed blessing. In order to preserve water, rainwater is collected to be used as drinking water, and guests have water usage and preservation information notes in their rooms to help increase knowledge about how precious water is and how they can help preserve it.

On this tour only locally-run guesthouses and resorts are used, and all have been built using traditional materials found on the islands. The use of the coconut and pandanus are lashed together with handmade twine and used to build local buildings from houses to village meeting houses. This allows the traditional architecture and culture to continue to be present and stay alive in these small islands. Our guides will brief travellers on appropriate behaviour, both cultural and environmental throughout the tour of the Pacific Islands and we make a point of ensuring that we leave no permanent traces of our stay behind, taking all rubbish with us.

This tour does have a greater reliance on flights than your average tour, given the distances covered and a lack of alternative transportation options in between the islands. The flight schedules are predominantly for travel between the islands by residents rather than for the purposes of tourism; some of the islands we visit on this trip receive fewer than 1000 tourists annually with one island welcoming just 200 visitors a year. On this trip you will visit some of the poorest nations on Earth and increasing tourist numbers is vital for economic development here. The flights taken in between islands are essential for both tourists and the local residents alike.

Our groups average only six clients, and many tours operate on a private basis with just two travellers. This has much less impact when travelling through rural areas, reducing our environmental and social affects. This is especially important in some of the Pacific Islands, as some of the smaller islands are reducing in size each year, and there is a high possibility of them disappearing. Finally to emphasis our commitment to Responsible Tourism all clients will receive a copy of our Travellers Code of Conduct with their travel documents.


This tour has a lot of emphasis on using locally sourced goods and services. We only employ local staff and unlike many operators we believe that to send a foreign Tour Leader along to accompany your trip is an unnecessary burden on your wallet and our carbon footprint. We believe that locals know best. We work closely with our suppliers to ensure that the local communities are involved in providing services required such as hotels, guesthouses and restaurants. This means your money stays in the area to benefit the local community. When possible we use local transport, (i.e. rail or bus) and we always use local restaurants, markets and shops and encourage our clients to interact both financially and socially with the communities that they are passing through. In doing this your travels are supporting and encouraging the development of local services.

Throughout the tour clients have the opportunity to interact with local people through entertainment and cultural experiences. This promotes social interaction between tourists and locals and directly benefits the local economy. Clients also have the opportunity to purchase local souvenirs and handicrafts, helping to support the local community and their livelihood.

We believe that tourism is a double edged sword that needs to be wielded very carefully. Our philosophy is to have a limited amount of departures – usually between one and three a year - for each of our itineraries. By limiting our presence in areas where local culture can be quite fragile, we hope to avoid as much as possible the phenomenon whereby an area changes in character due to repeated and prolonged exposure to tourism. We want to visit an area as friends, not intruders and to ensure that what we see will also be there for others to enjoy for many years to come.

Convert currencies