Some top attractions to tap into

THE simplest acts are often missed because we are simply too busy to pay attention to anything going around us. So whether it’s treating yourself to a fancy calm, island getaway or a simple road trip down to the burning west, there is always something to do.

All vacations enhance your life. Pay attention to things you haven’t seen before rather than allowing your eyes to focus on the familiar. It starts with your ability to observe different things, which is then followed by your ability to explore new grounds.

Website reports some of the top attractions in Nadi you might want to try out!

You might have heard of the famous Sabeto mud baths and garden of the Sleeping Giant — you could wander through gorgeously landscaped lawns, across calm lily ponds and through the orchids.

At Sabeto Valley you can relax in the Sabeto Hot Springs or Sabeto Mud Baths.

The garden is a popular spot to spend the day meandering along the canopy-covered boardwalk, through the perfectly landscaped lawns and across calm lily ponds complete with trickling fountains.

The highlight of the gardens has to be the orchids.

They are carefully tended and well displayed, these fragile flowers are breathtakingly beautiful when seen in the golden light of the early morning.

The website adds after the Garden of the Sleeping Giant you will head to the Sabeto Hot Springs and Sabeto Mud Baths.

This activity is one way to immerse yourself into the Fijian way of life!

Get changed into your swimwear and enter the thick muddy pool to relax. Hop out of the pool and cake yourself in mud. Allow the mud to dry in the sun before hopping back into the muddy bath, before heading over to the clear spring water to rinse yourself off.

How about a visit to the Sri Siva Subramaniya Swami Temple?

Did you know that this amazingly colourful Nadi Hindu temple is the largest Hindu temple in the South Pacific?!

Try to get a feel of a village tour — local or tourist, take a trip to Navala Village, a real authentic Fijian village.

You will witness a welcome kava ceremony followed by a tour of the hydrocarbons, typical homes that are made of straw and wood from its nearby valleys and forests.

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