Huahine belongs to the Society Islands, like Tahiti, which could be considered the oldest. Indeed, this small, quiet, well-preserved island is the birthplace of the Lapita people, ancestors of the Tahitians. It has many cultural and archaeological sites (including Maeva), hence its nickname "memory island". Described as a "feminine island" because of its voluptuous curves, it divides into two parts, one large, one small. According to legend, Hiro, the divine giant, divided the land with his canoe.
Today, the inhabitants still worship the sacred blue-eyed eels of the village of Fare, which all travellers respect. They also fish according to traditional techniques by erecting stone enclosures in the lagoon that turn into fish traps. Take in Huahine's authentic atmosphere, with its white sandy beaches, bays and crystal-clear lagoon on one side, and wild and lush forests on the other.