The Maldives, an enchanting tropical paradise in the Indian Ocean, boasting a rich history and diverse culture that has been shaped by various influences over the centuries. As you explore this stunning island nation, immerse yourself in its vibrant traditions, mouth-watering cuisine, and breathtaking natural beauty.
The sea covers 99% of the Maldives and it is where you can see beautiful fishes and corals. There are over five thousand coral reefs and plenty of reef fish, corals, and many other marine lives you could see underwater. Diving in the Maldives would be memorable.

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It is the capital and the most populous city of the Maldives. It thrives on spin off of the tourism business which brings over 90% of government tax revenue.
Main attractions include the Old Friday Mosque, dating from 1656, the National Museum, the fish market.
The word Atoll comes from Dhivehi, the language spoken in Maldives, -atholhu-
The Maldives consists of 1192 coral islands divided into twenty-one administrative divisions. Only less than 190 are inhabited and about 170 are developed as tourist resorts.

It is administratively divided in Ari North and South.
There are more than 20 islands designated for tourist resorts.
Its first resorts date back to the 80s'
The reefs are gorgeous and it has best diving locations.

It is the southmost atoll of the Maldives, located 540 km south of Malè, extends the Maldives into the Southern Hemisphere.
Unlike other atolls of the Maldives, Addu Atoll has a lagoon that is a natural anchorage, accessible through four natural channels. This results in a natural harbour that is very calm and safe for sea vessels at all times and is not affected by seasonal changes.
The islands are protected from the storms and high waves of the Indian Ocean by barrier reefs. Coconut palms, the national tree, are able to grow almost everywhere on the islands of Addu Atoll. There are small lakes, wetlands, and marshy taro fields that are unique to Addu Atoll.