Hidden Treasures of Madagascar

Madagascar

Wildlife | Culture | Tribal | Activity

Discover Madagascar's treasure trove of exotic flora and fauna

21 days £3,595 pp This is the per person group tour price, based on 2 sharing. The price is subject to change with exchange rate and flight cost fluctuations.
Dates & Prices

Intro

Starting in the capital Antananarivo (Tana), you will head to Miandrivazo where you will board the boat for your 2-3 day ride along the Tsirbihina river taking in its rural sights and bird life. Afterwards drive to the Tsingy de Bemaraha, known for its unique and bizarre limestone pinnacles, and take a short ride along the Manambolo river in a dugout canoe (pirogue). In nearby Kirindy Forest look out for Madagascar's famous lemurs and the fossa, the island's largest predator. Marvel at towering Baobab trees and explore mangroves and harvest your own salt in Tsangajoly. Travel eastwards to Antsirabe and enjoy a city tour by pousse-pousse (colourful rickshaw). Admire the silk production and wooden carving skills in Ambositra, and learn about the customs of the Betsileo tribe. Encounter magnificent lemurs and stupendous canyon landscapes in Isalo National Park. End your Madagascar adventure on the sandy beaches of Ifaty overlooking the Mozambique Channel before flying back to Tana.

Contact us for tour extensions.

TOUR HIGHLIGHTS

  • Heritage walking tour in Antananarivo
  • Boat ride along the Tsiribihina River
  • Decorative tombs of the Sakalava tribe
  • Spectacular limestone pinnacles of Tsingy de Bemaraha
  • Dugout canoe ride on Manambolo River
  • Spot Madagascar's largest predator in Kirindy Forest
  • Marvel at the Avenue of Baobabs
  • Ride a pousse-pousse (rickshaw) in Antsirabe
  • Witness Madagascar's largest zebu market (only on Wednesdays)
  • Trek through canyon territory in Isalo National Park
  • Spot ring-tailed lemurs in Anja Community Reserve
  • Relax on beach in Ifaty

Places Visited

Antananarivo - Miandrivazo - Antsirabe - Belo sur Tsiribihina - Parc National des Tsingy de Bemaraha - Tsangajoly - Morondava - Kirindy Forest - Ambositra - Fianarantsoa - Isalo National Park - Ambalavao - Anja Community Reserve - Ilakaka - Ifaty - Tuléar

What's Included

Arrival & departure transfers
Ground transport with driver
Domestic flight
Accommodation
Meals (refer to itinerary for meal plan)
English-speaking guides
Entrance fees to sites & parks
Itinerary & Map
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Day 1 : Arrival in Antananarivo

Arrive into Antananarivo where you will be met by a Travel The Unknown representative and transferred to your hotel. Overnight in Antananarivo. 

Meal plan: n/a

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Day 2 : Antananarivo

In the morning, visit the old part of Antananarivo before proceeding on a guided tour of the Ambohimanga Rova, Madagascar's only cultural UNESCO site. En route, stop by the boutique market of Galerie Lisy and browse the large variety of handcrafted goods available. The evening is free at your leisure. Overnight in Antananarivo.

Meal plan: Breakfast

Antananarivo, often referred to as "Tana", is the nation's capital. With a population of around 1.3 million, the city represents all of Madagascar's 18 ethnic groups. Despite being a region acclaimed for its shopping, there is a significant amount of wildlife to see, with lemur parks and farms as well as a range of wildlife tours nearby. Boasting a much cooler climate than the rest of the country, Tana is a great city to roam around. One can experience the culture the capital has to offer through the local cuisine in the city's open-air markets (such as Analakey Market and Andravoahangy) and the history of Madagascar through its colourful landmarks (such as Le Palais de la Reine and Ambohimanga).

The former capital of Madagascar, Ambohimanga was once ruled by King Andrianampoinimerina, notorious for his unsuccessful attempt to unify the Malagasy people in the 18th century. Today, the city sits in close proximity to the current capital, situated only 25 km from one another. It is considered both a symbol of cultural identity for the Merina people (the largest ethnic group in the nation) and a sacred place, acting as a holy land for the people of Madagascar who travel here to worship their ancestors. It consists of preserved buildings, a royal burial ground, and a sacred forest, as well as boasting of the only UNESCO-listed site in Madagascar. 

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Day 3 : Antananarivo - Antsirabe - Miandrivazo

In the early morning, begin the long drive to Miandrivazo, stopping at Ambatolampy en route to visit the workshop where most of the aluminum pots used all over the island are made. Continue to Antsirabe before arriving in Miandrivazo, where the rest of the day is free to relax. Overnight in Miandrivazo.

Meal plan: Breakfast

Located in the district of Miandrivazo and situated on the Mahajilo River, Miandrivazo is primarily a jump-off point for boat trips going to the Tsiribihina River and Belo-sur-Tsiribihina. The majority of the population are rice farmers, while some produce beans and maize.

Meaning “the town at the foot of the rocks”, Ambatolampy lies in the central highlands of Madagascar and has a total population of 28,000. Famous for its aluminium artisans, the products of Ambatolampy can be found in homes across the country. It serves as a starting point for hikes up to the peak of Tsiafajavona, and has a great nature museum and Zebu market.

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Day 4 : Miandrivazo - Tsiribihina River

Proceed on an early morning drive to Masiakampy and board a boat for a 3 day river cruise along the Tsiribihina River. Once on board, the morning is free to observe the surrounding wildlife and plantations as you travel to Belo sur Tsiribihina, home of the Sakalava people. Overnight camping.

Note: Overnight camping in private tents equipped with rasied beds & shared bathroom facilities.

Meal plan: Breakfast, lunch & dinner

Situated to the west of Madagascar with a warmer climate, Belo sur Tsiribihina is buried amongst the mangroves of the Tsiribihina Delta. The majority of its 72,000 inhabitants are farmers, with many raising livestock, while around 10% are fishermen.

The Tsiribihina River flows through the Tsingy de Bemaraha National Park in western Madagascar. It is surrounded by incredible scenery including mangroves and the Anosin'ampela waterfall, as well as lemurs.

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Day 5 : Tsiribihina River

Spend the day enjoying your boat cruise along the Tsiribihina River. Take an easy walk to a beautiful waterfall and natural swimming pool where you can relax and swim. In the evening, you will be treated to a traditional Sakalava dancing and singing performance by the local villagers. Overnight camping. 

Note: Overnight camping in private tents equipped with comfortable beds & shared bathroom facilities.

Meal plan: Breakfast, lunch & dinner

The Sakalava Tribe account for about 6% of the total population in Madagascar, and they hold the largest territory out of all 18 tribes in the nation. The tribe inhabit the western and northwestern regions of the island, they have their own dialect, traditions and art forms. The Sakalava people utilise clothing to reflect honor or sadness, the display differs between genders. Their prosperity is not measured through paper money but instead wealth is measured through the number of zebu (cattle) one owns. Respect to the dead is imperative, with 'tromba' a practice whereby one communicates with the dead and, 'fitampoha' where relics are washed and celebrated.

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Day 6 : Tsiribihina River - Bekopaka (Bemaraha)

Enjoy a morning cruise along the river. At midday, arrive at Belo sur Tsiribihina and drive to Bekopaka (Bemaraha), the gateway to the famous Tsingy de Bemaraha National Park. Overnight in Bekopaka. 

Meal plan: Breakfast, lunch & dinner

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Day 7 : Manambolo River

Morning free to rest and relax in the hotel surroundings. After lunch, enjoy an afternoon canoe (or "pirogue") trip on the Manambolo River in the gorge. You will have the opportunity to see the stalactites and stalagmites in some of the caves, as well as learn about the burial traditions for the Sakalava tribes. Return to the hotel for dinner. 

Meal plan: Breakfast

Located west of the capital lies the Manambolo River, described as a quieter alternative to the Tsiribihina River. It has a unique colouring of deep orange due to eroded sediment. Before reaching the Mozambique Channel, it flows through the Manambolo Canyon where endemic decken’s sifaka and red-fronted brown lemurs can be spotted taking a drink. There are also spectacular open tombs and caves that are must-sees. 

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Day 8 : Tsingy de Bemaraha

Depending on your level of fitness and sense of adventure, choose between doing the Petits Tsingy or the Grands Tsingy. You can discuss which option might be most suitable with your guide. Note, the start and end point for the Grands Tsingy is about one hour's drive each way from the hotel. The evening is free to rest. Overnight in Bekopaka (Bemaraha).

Meal plan: Breakfast

Declared a national park in 1998, the UNESCO-listed Tsingy de Bemaraha is a spectacular mineral forest. With "tsingy" meaning "walking on tiptoes" in Malagasy, the park consists of a limestone plateau created around 200 million years ago, which gradually became eroded by heavy rainfall into a "forest" of impressive peaks and limestone needles. To the south lies the spectacular, though inaccessible, Manambolo Gorge with beautiful waterfalls and untouched forests, while the east is formed by grassy savannas and lowland bushes. The park is primarily covered by deciduous dry forests, while dense tropical forests and mangroves grow inside the canyons. There are 11 lemur species in the park, including the Sambirano lesser bamboo lemur which only occurs here, as well as over 100 bird species, 45 types of reptiles and amphibian species which are all endemic.

The Grand Tsingy is believed to be the world's largest stone forest, which is located within the Tsingy de Bemaraha National Park in western Madagascar. It has been described by many as looking like a cave without a roof, the eroded limestone reaches heights of over 90 metres and covers 595 square kilometres. 45 kinds of reptile, 11 species of lemur and 100 types of bird live in this stone forest. Hiking in the Grand Tsingy is difficult, often referred to as an obstacle course. The hike involves entering narrow passageways and climbing cliff-edges. Despite its intensity it is a rewarding experience with fantastic views and wildlife encounters.

Note, this is a challenging circuit and one must be reasonably fit in order to do this. It is certainly not recommended for those who suffer from claustrophobia or vertigo.


As the name suggests, Petit Tsingy is the smaller of the two Tsingy, with rock formations reaching 30 metres, and it is much more accessible. There are multiple hiking circuits that range from just over an hour to six hours, accommodating beginners and the more advanced. Petit Tsingy much like the Grand Tsingy is booming with wildlife (90 kinds of bird, 11 lemur species, and 8 types of reptile). Early morning hikes are recommended to escape the afternoon heat.

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Day 9 : Bekopaka Bemaraha - Belo sur Tsiribihina - Tsangajoly

In the morning, drive back to Belo sur Tsiribihina. Cross the river on a ferry and drive to Tsangajoly. Check into the lodge and the rest of the afternoon is free at your leisure. In the evening do a night walk around the lodge where you will see and hear the nocturnal wildlife. Overnight in Tsangajoly.

Meal plan: Breakfast

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Day 10 : Tsangajoly

In the morning, visit the mangroves to explore your surroundings and the rich fauna here, particularly the wide variety of birds and chameleons. In the afternoon, visit the sea salt farm and harvest your own salt while learning about its contribution to the local economy. Overnight in Tsangajoly. 

Meal plan: Breakfast

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Day 11 : Tsangajoly - Kirindy Forest - Morondava

Leave early for a morning walk in nearby Kirindy Forest  where you are likely to spot lemurs and possibly the fossa, the largest predator in Madagascar. Then drive to the iconic Avenue of the Baobabs and continue on to Morondava where the rest of the day is free at your leisure. Enjoy views of the Mozambique Channel. Overnight in Morondava.

Meal plan: Breakfast

On the west coast of Madagascar lies Morondova. This area is central to many beautiful locations on the island including, the Avenue of the Baobabs, Kirindy Forest and Tsingy de Bemaraha National Park. It is a small seaside town, often described as a laid-back area, perfect for relaxing. Morondova, itself has mangroves, a central market, sailing and diving opportunities and excellent seafood.

The national tree of Madagascar, often referred to as the ''upside-down tree' or 'roots of the sky', is the Baobab Tree. There are eight known species of the Baobab tree, found in Australia and the African continent, however six species are endemic to Madagascar. The Avenue of the Baobabs is one of the most popular sights for those who make it to the west of the island. The 'avenue' itself is quite short and is best visited during sunrise and sunset. Conservation efforts are in place to ensure these trees remain a part of Madagascar, as some are said to be over 1000 years old. These iconic trees hold a great importance as they have several uses, including using the tree bark to create rope and cloth as its bark and stem are fire resistant.

Covering around 100 square kilometres, Kirindy Forest (also known as Swiss Forest) is a privately owned forest managed by a Swiss company dedicated to selective and sustainably logging. Dominated by large Baobab trees, the reserve protects one of Madagascar's most threatened ecosystems - the dry deciduous forest. It is the best place to spot the fossa, the largest predator in Madagascar, and is home to 7 kinds of lemur, 40 types of bird, 50 reptile species and 15 amphibian species.

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Day 12 : Morondova - Antsirabe

Begin the long drive to Antsirabe, stopping at Miandrivazo for lunch. On arrival in Antsirabe, the rest of the day is free at your leisure. Overnight in​ Antsirabe.

Meal plan: Breakfast

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Day 13 : Antsirabe

Enjoy a walking tour and ride by local pousse-pousse (rickshaw) in Antsirabe, a colourful vibrant townAlso visit Tritriva Lake and the rice fields and villages of the highlands before returning to Antsirabe. Overnight in Antsirabe.

Meal plan: Breakfast

Antsirabe is one of the largest cities in Madagascar. The name directly translates to 'the place of much salt', an ode to the city's significant number of thermal springs, popular for their spa-like qualities. Aside from the hot springs, Antsirabe is famous for its pousse-pousse (rickshaws), used by a majority of its residents. The city contains different styles of colonial architecture, including French cottages and Scandinavian-style manors. As a result, its appearance is often compared to that of a typical French city.

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Day 14 : Antsirabe - Ambositra

In the early morning, drive to Ambositra. Visit the 'Malagasy Silk Road', travelling from one village to another. First drive to Ivato Centre before taking a dirt road for about 10km to Soatanana. Home to the largest remaining forest of tapia (the staple diet of silkworms), learn how villagers are involved in the production of silk cloths and fabric used by Malagasy people on special occasions. You will have the opportunity to see each stage of the silk production, from cocoon to weaving and dying. After lunch in a local house, drive to Ambositra. Overnight in Ambositra. 

Meal plan: Breakfast

The centre of Madagascar's carving industry and capital of the Amoron'i Mania province is, Ambositra, a name that translates to 'where there are many cattle'. Known for its scenic views of rice paddies and access to the Zafimaniry villages, it is a great location for the most picturesque views. This is where one can get their hands on beautifully crafted wooden souvenirs and pieces of furniture, that are arguably the best on the island.

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Day 15 : Ambositra - Fianarantsoa

Drive down to Fianarantsoa and enjoy a walking tour of the city. Overnight in Fianarantsoa.

Meal plan: Breakfast

Founded in 1830, Fianarantsoa is positioned in the southern part of the country with a population of 160,000 people. Meaning "good education" in Malagasy, Fianarantsoa houses a major university and is described as the intellectual centre of Madagascar. It is split into three sections: the Lower Town, New Town and Upper Town. The Upper Town is the most historic of the three, with Lutheran and Protestant cathedrals, and hosts a more traditional feel.

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Day 16 : Fianarantsoa - Ambalavao - Isalo National Park

In the morning drive south via Ambalavao to visit the biggest zebu market in Madagascar (only takes place on Wednesday/Thursday). Continue the drive to the Anja Community Reserve where you are likely to spot ring-tailed lemurs. Continue the drive to Ranohira, the gateway to Isalo National Park. Overnight in Ranohira.

Meal plan: Breakfast & dinner

Madagascar is famous for its Zebu markets, the most celebrated one is located in Ambalavao, in the southest region of the island. The town has a French feel with its gothic style architecture but is surrounded by landscape that is characteristic of Madagascar. Ambalavao happens to house the largest Zebu market in the nation. Zebu, refers to a species of domestic cattle unique to Madagascar. Some walk as far as 642 km to sell their cattle at this well-known market which takes place every Wednesday and Thursday.

Located amongst woodlands, Anja Community Reserve is a spectacular preservation site and a prime destination for ecotourism, known and celebrated for its focus on the coexistence of humans and wildlife. Home to a rich variety of flora and fauna, hikes are available that aim to educate visitors on the importance of environment conservation. It is a great place to see ring-tailed lemurs.

A subspecies of domestic cows, zebu cattle can be found all over Madagascar. Characterised by their humped back, they are well adapted for dairy herding in tropical zones, not only tolerating the heat but also being relatively resistant to disease. Introduced to Madagascar by the end of the first millennium, zebu have come to symbolise power and strength, with larger herds representing high reputation and prosperity. As a result, zebu play a key role in the Malagasy economy and culture, still being widely used to draw carts, prepare rice fields for planting, and provide milk. While they are rarely killed for meat, they are used as Madagascar's typical sacrificial animal, with many believing that the sacrifice of a valuable zebu will be rewarded by good fate from ancestors

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Day 17 : Isalo National Park

Spend the day exploring Isalo National Park. The park is known for its outstanding views of the canyon and surrounding villages. You are likely to spot more lemurs, birds and reptiles. Also visit the natural pools where you can take an optional swim. Return to the hotel early evening. Overnight in Ranohira. 

Meal plan: Breakfast & lunch

Established in 1962, Isalo National Park protects 815 km square of sandstone massif rising sharply from the surrounding grassy plains. Eroded by wind and rain, the sandstone contains impressive gorges, canyons and tiny stalagmite pinnacles, while beautiful streams, tropical pools and waterfalls make it one of the most important fresh water reservoirs in the area. It is a sacred place for the Bara tribe, who use the mountain caves as burial sites, marked by mounds of tiny stones placed in the crevices of the rock face. There are around 500 species of flora within Isalo, several of which are endemic, and 14 types of nocturnal lemur within the woodland, including the brown lemur, acrobatic Verreaux's sifaka and ring-tailed lemur. There are also 35 types of reptiles and over 80 bird species, including the Madagascar coucal and Madagascar kestrel.

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Day 18 : Isalo National Park - Tuléar - Ifaty

Depart your lodge early and visit the open sky sapphire mines of Ilakaka and watch the workers sifting in the river for sapphire. After, proceed on a short visit to Zombitse National Park and enjoy a 1 hour walk in the forest to spot the different species of birds, chameleons and lemurs. Continue down to Tuléar and visit the Antsokay Arboretum before proceeding to Ifaty. Overnight in Ifaty. 

Meal plan: Breakfast

Ilakaka is situated in south-west Madagascar close to Isalo National Park. In recent years there has been a mass population influx as in 1998 an immense amount of sapphire was found in the valley. This town supplies more than 50% of the world's sapphires. The population has skyrocketed from 40 residents to over 60,000 in the last 20 years. It is nicknamed as Madagascar's 'boom-town'.

Tuléar (or 'Toliara') is situated on the west coast of Madagascar with a population just over 150,000. It is known for its endemic tortoises, picturesque beaches on the Mozambique Channel, tombs and the arboretum (botanical garden) with over 900 plant species (90% are endemic to Madagascar and 80% have medicinal uses). The arboretum is celebrated for its baobabs and pachypodium (elephant's foot plant). La Table is a small table mountain located in Tuléar, it is a short climb to the top with rewarding views. Tuléar is one of Madagascar's main export hubs with major exports including: soap, hemp, rice and cotton.

The Antsokay Arboretum is a botanical garden in Tuléar. Established in 1980, it has flourished over the years, now housing over 900 plant species in 400,000 square metres. It is a fabulous location to see the endemic flora of Madagascar.

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Day 19 : Ifaty

The morning is free to spend at your leisure, with an optional early nature walk to spot the birds in the surrounding forest. In the late afternoon, enjoy a visit of the Reniala Nature Reserve, known for hosting endemic turtles and baobabs. In the evening, enjoy dinner at the feet of the baobabs. Overnight in Ifaty.

Meal plan: Breakfast & dinner

Ifaty consists of two small-scaled fishing villages (Madio Rano and Mangily). It is located on the southeastern coast of the country, and lies on the Mozambique Channel. Ifaty celebrates its traditional lifestyle, and beautiful beaches, where snorkeling is recommended in a nearby lagoon or just off of the shoreline. More relaxing experiences include watching the fisherman in their pirogues (traditional fishing boats) or whale watching in the months of July and August in the nearby calm waters.

Reniala Nature Reserve is a small protected area near Ifaty, situated less than 1,000 metres from the Mozambique Channel. It is a magnificent region for bird watching, with many of the island’s endemic birds living amongst the 2,000 plant species found within the reserve, including the long-tailed ground roller and the subdesert mesite. It houses a unique ecosystem found only in the south-eastern part of the island, resulting in plants having unique xerophytic adaptations (able to survive with little water). Amongst the birds and the plants there are snakes, turtles, lizards and much more. 

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Day 20 : Ifaty - Antananarivo

Transfer to Tuléar airport for your flight back to Antananarivo. On arrival, transfer to your hotel where the rest of the day is free to relax. Depending on your arrival time, there is the option to explore the local market. Overnight in Antananarivo. 

Meal plan: Breakfast

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Day 21 : Antananarivo - Departure

At the appropriate time, transfer to the airport for your international flight home or onward extension within Madagascar.

Meal plan: Breakfast

Accommodation

Accommodation Title

All accommodation subject to availability. Final accommodation choices will be confirmed after booking.

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Hotel Lodge Au Bois Vert

A hotel situated in close proximity to the international airport and Madagascar's capital. It has air conditioning, internet and a restaurant. 

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Hotel Princesse Tsiribihina

This hotel houses a pool, bar and restaurant. Each room is equipped with air conditioning and a private terrace with a panoramic view.

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Le Soleil des Tsingy

The hotel offers a wonderful experience, it houses a swimming pool, a private park and a recreation room. Its services include providing tips to its visitors. The hotel restaurant has outside seating with the most picturesque views. 

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Lodge de la Saline

Built almost entirely of natural or recycled materials, Lodge de la Saline is environmentally conscious, using mostly solar panels for power. The amenities include electricity and internet. It offers villas, bungalows or cottages. There is an on site organic restaurant and 100% of their produce comes from a small farm located in the heart of the lodge. The restaurant has  a large seafood menu.  

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Palissandre Cote Ouest Resort

This beautiful resort offers sea views and private terraces. The bungalows have internet, air conditioning and satellite TV. There is a luxurious spa, a perfect place to unwind after a day of sight seeing, a swimming pool and restaurant with local cuisine. The resort is situated amongst some of the most unique sites on the island and on the Mosambique Channel. 

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Couleur Café

Situated 500 metres from the city centre, the Couleur Cafe houses an on-site bar, restaurant and private bathrooms in each room. Free WiFi and parking are available. 

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Ecole Hôtelière La Rizière

Ecole Hôtelière La Rizière is highly unique as it combines an educational centre with the hotel, allowing the youth of Madagascar in precarious financial situations to learn skills in hospitality. The onsite restaurant, Vary Mena, offers a range of refined cuisine, while the pavilion offers beautiful views over the city and rice fields.

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Le Relais de la Reine

A luxurious destination, Hotel Le Relais de la Reine hosts a range of comforts, including a pool, tennis courts and equestrian centre. Built from natural materials, the lodge blends seamlessly into its dramatic surroundings. Rooms are stylishly decorated with wooden floors and equipped with en-suite facilities and verandas. while guests are welcome to enjoy dinner in the attractive dining room, complete with an open fire for cooler days.

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Le Paradisier

Le Paradisier Hotel houses an infinity pool overlooking the spectacular southern beaches of Ifaty. It is located just 10 minutes from the village and is nearby mangroves and a Baobab forest. All rooms are stylishly set within stone rondavels, constructed from stone walls, polished wooden floors and thatched roofs. Guests are welcome to enjoy the hotel restaurant and its range of French, Italian and Malagasy cuisine. 

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Le Pavillon de l'Emyrne

Located in the Old City of Antananarivo, Le Pavillion de l'Emryne is set in a restored colonial house built in 1930. Each room is individually decorated with beautiful antique furniture, as well as equipped with all modern amenities including air-conditioning, flat-screen TVs and free WiFi. The hotel restaurant prides itself on its traditional Malagasy dishes. 

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Extensions

Andasibe - Wildlife Extension (4 days)

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Wildlife of Madagascar, India & Borneo (29 days)

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Best of Ethiopia & Madagascar (21 days)

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Classic Madagascar (14 days)

Discover incredible nature and endemic wildlife

Hidden Treasures of Madagascar (21 days)

Discover Madagascar's treasure trove of exotic flora and fauna

Endemic Wildlife of Madagascar (13 days)

Discover bizarre and unique animals of the world's '8th continent'