Yacht Charter in Seychelles  | Luxury Crewed Charters

Yacht Charter in Seychelles

The 115 islands of this tropical archipelago are like the desert islands of your dreams. Green hills rise from scattered islands like emeralds on the sparkling sea, white beaches dazzle against a shifting palette of turquoise and blue waters, and huge boulders lie discarded on the shores, as though the Gods themselves put them there.

There are lots of options for a luxury yacht charter in the Seychelles, so whether you are looking for a Seychelles yacht charter to the Inner Islands of Mahé or Praslin or a crewed yacht charter in the Seychelles’ more remote Outer Islands, our brokers can guide you to some of the best yachts for your Seychelles Yacht Charter.

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Yacht Charter in Seychelles

Bird & Denis Islands

The northernmost islands of the Seychelles, these two islands are the only coral cays in the granite bank of the archipelago and are a nature wonderland, home to thousands of marine birds each year. Rising from the cerulean waters of the Indian Ocean, Denis Island is edged by white-sand beaches and a protective coral reef that teems with sea life. Conservation plays a key role on Denis Island, as the vegetation-rich interior of the island is being carefully restored to its natural ecosystem in order to protect the endemic bird species. The Seychelles fody, magpie-robin and paradise flycatcher are just a few of the species that birdwatchers will be able to tick off of their list on their visit to the island.

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A former leper colony, today this tiny island just a short sail from Praslin is the domain of around 500 protected Aldabra tortoises, as well as coco de mer palms and lots of other exotic wildlife. You can anchor at Baie Laraie and walk through dense mangrove forest to the beach at Anse St Jose where sea turtles lay their eggs in November and December. Curieuse is notable for its bare red earth intermingled with unique palms, and unspoilt wilderness which is home to freely-roaming giant Aldabra tortoises, some over 100 years old. The island also has a rich history, as it was used as a leprosy settlement up until 1965 to prevent the spread of the disease, and also protect the ecosystem from human influence.

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Ile Cocos

Off the north coast of La Digue, the Ile Cocos Marine National Park is a small collection of granite islets with the Seychelles’ signature assets (white sandy coves, warm aquamarine waters, coral reefs) where you can sometimes see whale sharks and sea turtles. The nearby islands of Félicité, Grand and Petit Soeur also have lots of dreamy spots for sunbathing, picnicking and snorkelling. The picture-book Ile Cocos has been under state environmental protection in order to allow the damaged underwater world to recover, so for years no boats were allowed to anchor in the surrounding waters. The enchanting shallow glassy waters make it possible to see the rocks and corals above the water's surface. Live out your ultimate castaway fantasy surrounded by coconut trees and a turquoise lagoon.

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La Digue

On this laid-back island, most visitors head straight to Anse Source d’Argent, which is regularly voted among the world’s best beaches. It is beautiful but also popular with tourists, so escape the crowds and head to one of the deep moorings around the coastline instead – the stretch from Anse Marron to Anse Cocos, is more secluded and especially lovely. La Digue is one of the most well-known of the 115 islands in the Seychelles, and the sleepier sibling to the larger Mahé and Praslin. Its beaches are dotted with imposing boulders reminiscent of prehistoric times. The Digueois pride themselves on using the bicycle as their main form of transport, and encourage tourists to do the same to preserve the island's tranquillity and pristine beauty.

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Home to the country’s capital Victoria, though it is the most populated of all of the Seychelles’ isles, Mahé is no less attractive. There are over 65 white sand beaches, and a hike up Morne Blanc will afford you fantastic views. Meanwhile, the trek to Anse Major offers solitude and silence, with the beach at the end like a hidden world, backed by shady jungle and scattered with granite boulders. From August to October, whale sharks can be seen at Baie Ternay Marine National Park.

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Imagine a Paradise island and Praslin is it. White sandy bays are embellished with large granite boulders and swaying palm trees, and the turquoise waters seem to beckon you in. Behind you are jungle-topped mountain peaks and the Vallée de Mai with its coco de Mer palms, if you can drag yourself away from the beach, of course. Praslin is the second largest island in the Seychelles, with scattered coastal villages and a population size of a small European town. Hike around Vallée de Mai, a prehistoric forest untouched until the Thirties, which is home to the forest’s resident black parrots, the national bird of the Seychelles. It's estimated there are less than 900 of these endangered birds left in the wild.

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Sainte Anne Marine National Park

Lying just east of Mahé’s capital of Victoria, the Sainte Anne Marine National Park comprises eight islands and islets surrounded by warm emerald waters and vibrant coral gardens. You can bask in the beauty of one of the many beaches, or dive below the water’s surface to search for eagle rays, pipefish and sea turtles. Once the first Seychelles island to be populated, it now offers a quiet charm. The park's best snorkelling spots are at the Sainte Anne Channel between Sainte Anne and Moyenne. It notably has the largest seagrass meadow in the Seychelles, where waving fields of underwater plants are home to 75 species of flora, such as mosses, lichens, seaweed, algae and coastal shrubs.

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Northwest of Mahé, the beaches of Silhouette still have a wild, castaway feel, with Anse Mondon and Grande Barbe among the most idyllic. Although it's relatively close to the main island, it still remains the most undeveloped and remote of all the Seychelles uninhabited islands. Nature lovers will be in Heaven as they spot giant tortoises, terrapins and no end of rare birds. The high peaks and forests create very attractive walking trails to allow you to explore nature thoroughly. Starting from La Passe, you can enjoy a 4 hour hike to Grand Barbe or a shorter 2 hour hike to the gorgeous Anse Mondon. Enjoy the mystical cloud forest beneath the island's second highest peak, Mount Dauban, and summit it accompanied by a guide.

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The Outer Islands

Situated just north of Madagascar, The Outer Islands, or Coralline Seychelles, is a collective term for those islands of the Seychelles that are further out from the granitic Inner Islands. These islands are home to miniature worlds that contain untouched habitats teeming with wildlife, from hammerhead sharks and humpback whales to scorpionfish and gorgonian sea fans. For exclusive resorts and a true sense of desert-island perfection, these coral islands are scattered over an area of hundreds of kilometres. The Aldabra Atoll, the largest raised coral in the world, is the most remote of the isles, and thanks to minimal human interference, over 150,000 giant tortoises have flourished here. Meet a few as they’re free to roam the island.

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