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La Digue Island Boat/bike Tour Without Lunch – Le Cerf Ferry Sightseeing

Country: Seychelles
City: Victoria
Duration: 8 Hour(s) - 0 Minute(s)
Tour Category: Full Day Tours

Package Itinerary

Full Day Visit La Digue Island – Boat/Bike without lunch – Le Cerf Ferry

Discover & Explore La Digue, at your own pace - let Mason’s Travel make all the necessary arrangements. Relax and enjoy yourself with this self-guided tour of one of Seychelles’ most charming islands. Arrive by ferry and receive your bicycle at the jetty for a day of self discovery on beautiful La Digue.

Create your own itinerary or follow our recommendations. La Digue offers relaxed island culture, spectacular beaches, an abundance of Creole architecture, a Nature Reserve and Anse Source d’Argent – the most photographed beach in the world

Daily at 7:00am from Inter Island Quay. Please pack water/insectrepellent/sun cream/beach towel. All transfers, bicycle hire and entrance to L’Union Estate included. No lunch included.

La Digue Island La Digue is the third most populated island of the Seychelles, and fourth largest by land area, lying east of Praslin and west of Felicite Island. In size it is the fourth-largest granitic island of Seychelles after Mahé, Praslin and Silhouette Island. It has a population of 2,800 people, who mostly live in the west coast villages of La Passe and La Réunion. There is no airport on La Digue, so to get there from a foreign country, one has to fly to Victoria and continue by ferry, usually via Praslin. It has an area of 10.08 km², which makes it relatively easy to travel around by bike or on foot.

The reefs and lagoons of La Digue offer a large amount of flora and fauna. Green sea turtles live on the very edges of the coral reefs, and they sometimes venture closer to the island. There are butterflyfish, eagle ray, moray eel and many other species of fish.

According to modern historians, La Digue was first sighted by the French navigator Lazare Picault in 1742, but it was not named until 1768. The first people settled on the island in 1789, when French colonists arrived with their African slaves.

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