Superior Beach Bungalow stay + return flights
- 4D3N stay for 1 for $1,128 (up to $1,588 value)
Hotel at a glance
Fully embodying its name with the mere placement of its establishment in one of the world’s most exclusive island getaways, Paradise Island Resort & Spa ups the ante through five-star quality facilities and commendable service. Be jovially greeted by eager staff members dedicated to making one’s stay a unique experience as they lead guests into suites and bungalows with individual pools as well as villas that float atop the crystal clear sea. The one kilometre-long and 230 metre-wide perimeter boasts a strategic location in North Male’ Atoll and has one of the widest range of land and sea sports in the island providing a haven for surfing enthusiasts and general adrenaline junkies to exercise their right to have fun.
Singapore – Maldives
- TR2508 (Mon, Wed, Fri, Sun):
- Departure: 6.15pm (GMT +8)
- Arrival: 7.50pm (GMT +5)
Maldives – Singapore
- TR2509 (Mon, Wed, Fri, Sun):
- Departure: 8.50pm (GMT +5)
- Arrival: 4.55am (GMT +8)
Schedule subject to change and availability.
- Max. occupancy: 3 adults or 2 adults and 1 child aged 11 and below per room. 3rd guest subject to additional charges.
- Swimming pool
- Children’s pool
- 24-hour coffee shop
- Steam bath
- Massage centre
- Laundry service
- In-house doctor
Add-ons (payable to Travel Star)
- Extra bed with flights for child aged 2 – 11: $758 per person for 3 nights.
- Stay without extra bed with flights for child aged 1 and below: $148 per person for 3 nights.
- Stay extension (Apr 21, 2016 - Jul 25, 2016):
- Single bed: $348 per room per night.
- Double or twin bed: $358 per room per night.
- Stay extension (Jul 26, 2016 - Aug 31, 2016):
- Single bed: $448 per room per night.
- Double or twin bed: $468 per room per night.
- Stay extension (Sep 1, 2016 - Oct 31, 2016):
- Single bed: $368 per room per night.
- Double or twin bed: $378 per room per night.
- Change to full board meal plan:
- Adult: $48 per person per night
- Child: $28 per person per night
- Change to all-inclusive meal plan:
- Adult: $108 per person per night
- Child: $58 per person per night
Maldives: What to see and do
Bringing life to the Sinhalese origin of her name, the tropical jewel of the ocean is a garland of islands of which never-ending summers are made of. Formed by the coral reefs that perch on the submerged volcanoes of old, the Maldives owe their existence, and their world-famous bathwater-temperature waters, to their location in the Indian Ocean.
Despite being known to parlay exclusivity with her clusters of high-end resort brands and the ability for each to be their own private island, the group of 1,200-odd beaches are also hunted for their ability to be a diver’s bucket-list destination, honeymooner’s getaway, and a family’s back-to-nature escapade at the same time.
Get to know her capital of Malé (pronounced Marlay), which rose from a sparsely-populated island to a city alongside the republic’s tourism revolution. Said to be a reflection of the ‘real’ Maldives, the colourful and lively streets of Male give a stark contrast to the usual fare of lazy pools and beachside indulgence of her sister shores. Previously the seat of the ancient dynastic royals, the pint-sized administrative centre is home to the region’s busiest local and imported shopping locations, as well as the local’s entertainment venue when the sun begins to set.
Then, immerse yourself within the depths of what CNN Travel calls “one of the best dive sites in the world” as you discover the warm waves of the Monsoon Current. Take your pick from the groups of 26 low atolls (or ‘ring-shaped reefs’), which earned the waters their “white tip reef shark capital” title as you deliberate between your choice of an in-house diving centre or a liveaboard operator. Offering a visibility range prized by the Professional Association of Diving Instructors (PADI), your underwater host greets you at the shallow zones with a school of parrotfish, turtles, and moray eels, while enticing you to dive deeper with a chance at meeting manta rays, eagle rays, and whale sharks of the open ocean.