Travelling to Tongatapu
Tongatapu (Holy South) is Tonga's principal isle - and the launch platform for most of Tonga's avenues. Approximately two third of the 106,000 inhabitants of Tonga are living here, most of them in the love city of Nuku'alofa, where the King's household also lives. Out of Nuku'alofa, the isle is a rag rug of deep bay farmland, small towns, some remote places, rugged coastlines and more than a year full of sunday.
The most important archeological sites of Tongatapu - such as Mu'a and the Ha'amonga'a Maui Trilithon - are located on the east side of the island, where there are also caverns, quiet sand bays and the Aiport. To the north of Nuku'alofa are some beautiful little day-trip isles. Situated between the caverns and rocks of the lava gatga beaches on Tongatapu, Oholei has a wide range of things to make you smile.
You will be picked up from your accommodation by your own personal air-conditioned transport when the door is open for 6 pm for supper. This is a Tongan festival with some of the favourites from the West. You will find it at the Oholei Festival, whether it' s a dish of sea food, omu, lettuce, suckling pork on a skewer, exotic fruit or lu Kapapulu (corned stew, onion, lemon and hot chocolate covered with lu kapulu and stewed in green).
There is a Feiva show of many Tongan folk dance traditions from all over the realm. There are many different types of dance in Oholei from all over Tonga. Simana Kami will tell the story of the various dancing and tell you about the stories of the area. You' ll be amused by Oholei's best resident group with a multitude of islands tracks and summers groovy flavas, the show ends at 11pm and your rider will take you back to your hotels.