Hotels in Fiji
What to Expect: Located in an estuary along the Coral Coast of the main Fijian island of Viti Levu, 26-acre, palm-covered Likuri Island caters to intrepid party-loving travelers, with basic dormitories and small private thatched-roofed bures, or huts.
In 1980, American media tycoon Richard Evanson turned his private Fijian island into this tiny, luxurious resort.
Located on the northwestern coast of Malolo Island, this adults-only resort makes full use of the surrounding coral-reef lagoon with its over-water and beachfront bures (thatched-roof bungalows).
Fijians are known for their fine-tuned sense of hospitality, and indeed, the Koro Sun resort makes guests feel very much at home.
Navutu Stars is an intimate, 20-capacity resort built along three bays on the Yasawa Islands.
Surrounded by tropical gardens, this beachfront property is part of a resort complex that also includes the Sheraton Fiji Resort and Sheraton Denarau Villas.
Located off the southern coast of Viti Levu, this all-inclusive resort has 17 beachfront bures (thatched-roof bungalows) and two premium villas isolated by stretches of tropical jungle.
Vorovoro Island is home to only one tourism effort—the Tribewanted project, which invites visitors to participate in volunteer projects to support the local economy.
On Nukubati Island, Fijian-born hotelier Jenny Leewai Bourke has created an eco-sensitive resort concept that preserves the past. Her seven-room private-island property commands a 50-mile coastline unmarred by power lines.
Located on the western coast of Denarau Island, this beachfront resort has both single rooms and apartment-style villas, ideal for travelers seeking a private, independent vacation.
Spread across 25 acres of tropical garden, the beachfront Sheraton Fiji Resort is part of a three-property complex that also includes the Sheraton Denarau Villas and Westin Denarau Island Resort & Spa.
Popular with honeymooners, this family-owned resort is the only hotel on 240-acre Matangi Island. Overlooking a white-sand beach, the 11 private bures (thatched-roof bungalows) contain hand-hewn wooden beams and sheer white bed canopies, surrounded by tropical flowers.
An eight-acre gumdrop of an island has been turned into the Royal Davui Island Resort by the Southwicks, a fifth-generation Fijian family who also operate a commercial fishing fleet in the area—hence, the sashimi of yellowfin tuna on the dinner menu.