Location

Tahiti + Mo’orea

DATES

November 12th – 19th, 2022

Location

Tahiti + Mo’orea

DATES

November 12th – 19th, 2022

About Tahiti
and Mo’orea

The Islands of Tahiti, officially known as French Polynesia, are a gorgeous group of 118 volcanic islands and atolls spread across 1.5 million square miles (4 million square kilometers) of the South Pacific Ocean.

Tahiti, often referred to as the “Island of Love,” is the largest of the islands. Home to Polynesia’s two highest peaks, it’s surrounded by coral reefs and black sand beaches. Mo’orea beauty comes from sharp green spires rising high from the sea.

About Tahiti
and Mo’orea

The Islands of Tahiti, officially known as French Polynesia, are a gorgeous group of 118 volcanic islands and atolls spread across 1.5 million square miles (4 million square kilometers) of the South Pacific Ocean.

Tahiti, often referred to as the “Island of Love,” is the largest of the islands. Home to Polynesia’s two highest peaks, it’s surrounded by coral reefs and black sand beaches. Mo’orea beauty comes from sharp green spires rising high from the sea.

All travelers to any of the Islands of Tahiti are responsible for obtaining all necessary documents, visas and special permits for entry and to comply with all legalities as mandated by nationality, country of origin, final destination and transit conditions, as well as regulations of the carrier providing transportation.

It’s recommended that your passport be valid for at least six months beyond the date of your return and have two blank passport pages for entry and/or exit stamps.

Citizens may need to obtain a visa to enter French Polynesia depending on their nationality, please take this quick test to determine whether you need a visa for French Polynesia.

All attendees must make sure to check all the visa and document requirements for transit destinations, too, such as Japan or United States, depending on your chosen flight itinerary.

We also recommend packing a photocopy of the picture/signature pages of your passport. Should it get lost, the photocopies will make it easier to get an emergency replacement.

It’s your responsibility to verify and obtain necessary COVID-19 documentation. Please check the latest updates here.

Additional documents may be required to for any transit destinations, too, such as Japan or United States, depending on your chosen flight itinerary.

All goods must be declared and applicable taxes must be paid at the customs point. Note that on entering or leaving the Islands of Tahiti, certain goods are subject to specific regulations. See a list of these goods.  The General Management of Customs and Indirect Taxes also has information on the website of the Ministry of the Economy, Finances and Industry.

At Polynesian latitudes, it is summer all year round! The average minimum temperature in Tahiti in November is 71.6°F (22.0°C). The average maximum daytime temperature lies around 84.2°F (29.0°C).

The temperature may appear high, but the trade winds from the Pacific blow all the time and refresh the air of the islands beautifully.

The official language is French, but the indigenous languages (including Tahitian) are still widely spoken in each archipelago. English is also widely spoken, especially in tourist areas.

The currency used in French Polynesia is the Pacific Franc (XPF). An interesting feature of this currency is that its exchange rate with the Euro never varies and is set at 100 XPF = 0.838 Euros (or 1 Euro = 119.33 XPF). Tahitian currency denominations are available in 1/2/5/10/20/50 and 100 coins, and 500/1,000/5,000 and 10,000 bills.

The following are accepted: all legal currencies and international credit cards. The international banks in Tahiti and the most visited islands have a foreign exchange facility. International hotels also offer this service.

Tipping is not customary in Tahiti and the other French Polynesia islands and is therefore not expected. If you choose to tip for exemplary service, the gesture is always welcomed and appreciated. There are no rules or customs as to the amount of the tip.

Some hotels offer either 110 or 220 volts (alternating current) but we strongly recommend the use of an adaptor for any equipment you bring, including computers. In French Polynesia, the power plugs and sockets are of types A, B and E.

You can drink the tap water in Pape’ete and throughout the island of Bora Bora. On the other islands, ask if you can drink it or not. If in doubt, use mineral water from sealed bottles.

For the past few years, the Islands of Tahiti have had unlimited high-speed internet service, widely distributed throughout the islands. Most hotels have internet centers or offer Wi-Fi connections. There is one Wi-Fi service provider in French Polynesia, which offers various service plans to keep you connected during your stay. Pocket Tahiti Wi-Fi routers will follow you anywhere and allow you to have unlimited connection for up to 5 devices. You can rent your Wi-Fi router online and pick it up as soon as you arrive at Tahiti airport.

If you have any medical conditions or physical disabilities that may require special attention, please contact us prior to departure. Passengers requiring prescription medications are advised to keep them in their carry-on luggage. While we don’t require information about the extent of your disability, the more information you can share about your specific needs, the better we’ll be able to assist you.

All travelers to any of the Islands of Tahiti are responsible for obtaining all necessary documents, visas and special permits for entry and to comply with all legalities as mandated by nationality, country of origin, final destination and transit conditions, as well as regulations of the carrier providing transportation.

It’s recommended that your passport be valid for at least six months beyond the date of your return and have two blank passport pages for entry and/or exit stamps.

Citizens may need to obtain a visa to enter French Polynesia depending on their nationality, please take this quick test to determine whether you need a visa for French Polynesia.

All attendees must make sure to check all the visa and document requirements for transit destinations, too, such as Japan or United States, depending on your chosen flight itinerary.

We also recommend packing a photocopy of the picture/signature pages of your passport. Should it get lost, the photocopies will make it easier to get an emergency replacement.

It’s your responsibility to verify and obtain necessary COVID-19 documentation. Please check the latest updates here.

Additional documents may be required to for any transit destinations, too, such as Japan or United States, depending on your chosen flight itinerary.

All goods must be declared and applicable taxes must be paid at the customs point. Note that on entering or leaving the Islands of Tahiti, certain goods are subject to specific regulations. See a list of these goods.  The General Management of Customs and Indirect Taxes also has information on the website of the Ministry of the Economy, Finances and Industry.

At Polynesian latitudes, it is summer all year round! The average minimum temperature in Tahiti in November is 71.6°F (22.0°C). The average maximum daytime temperature lies around 84.2°F (29.0°C).

The temperature may appear high, but the trade winds from the Pacific blow all the time and refresh the air of the islands beautifully.

The official language is French, but the indigenous languages (including Tahitian) are still widely spoken in each archipelago. English is also widely spoken, especially in tourist areas.

The currency used in French Polynesia is the Pacific Franc (XPF). An interesting feature of this currency is that its exchange rate with the Euro never varies and is set at 100 XPF = 0.838 Euros (or 1 Euro = 119.33 XPF). Tahitian currency denominations are available in 1/2/5/10/20/50 and 100 coins, and 500/1,000/5,000 and 10,000 bills.

The following are accepted: all legal currencies and international credit cards. The international banks in Tahiti and the most visited islands have a foreign exchange facility. International hotels also offer this service.

Tipping is not customary in Tahiti and the other French Polynesia islands and is therefore not expected. If you choose to tip for exemplary service, the gesture is always welcomed and appreciated. There are no rules or customs as to the amount of the tip.

Some hotels offer either 110 or 220 volts (alternating current) but we strongly recommend the use of an adaptor for any equipment you bring, including computers. In French Polynesia, the power plugs and sockets are of types A, B and E.

You can drink the tap water in Pape’ete and throughout the island of Bora Bora. On the other islands, ask if you can drink it or not. If in doubt, use mineral water from sealed bottles.

For the past few years, the Islands of Tahiti have had unlimited high-speed internet service, widely distributed throughout the islands. Most hotels have internet centers or offer Wi-Fi connections. There is one Wi-Fi service provider in French Polynesia, which offers various service plans to keep you connected during your stay. Pocket Tahiti Wi-Fi routers will follow you anywhere and allow you to have unlimited connection for up to 5 devices. You can rent your Wi-Fi router online and pick it up as soon as you arrive at Tahiti airport.

If you have any medical conditions or physical disabilities that may require special attention, please contact us prior to departure. Passengers requiring prescription medications are advised to keep them in their carry-on luggage. While we don’t require information about the extent of your disability, the more information you can share about your specific needs, the better we’ll be able to assist you.

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