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Cook Islands is a remote island nation in the Pacific Ocean and is home to some great beaches and lagoons. The islands are also dotted with mountains and forests, with a modern capital where traditional Polynesian values still hold strong.
The largest and most populous of the Cook Islands is Rarotonga, which houses the country’s capital Avarua. It is the only proper town in the Cook Islands, boasts a laid-back vibe, and is dotted with cafes and restaurants.
Muri lagoon on the eastern coast is the most beautiful section of Rarotonga’s lagoon and a top spot for snorkelling and diving in the turquoise waters, which are filled with tropical fish. Kitesurfing and paddle-boarding is also possible. Walking the popular Cross-Island Track is considered a must-do on Rarotonga. It is a 3-4 hour moderate hike and takes you to the Te Rua Manga Lookout (also known as the Needle Lookout) which has amazing views of the surrounding hills and the Pacific ocean.
Another island famous for its scenic lagoon is Aitutaki, which also has its fair share of beachside resorts. The island of ‘Atiu is a great destination for ecotourism and a great sport for bird-watching, while Mitiaro and Ma’uke islands are famous for their underground cave pools.
The Cook Islands may feel remote and a little detached but sometimes that’s exactly what the mind needs. Book a trip today and explore one of the hidden gems of the South Pacific region.
The largest and most populous of the Cook Islands is Rarotonga.