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Papua New Guinea

Background & Highlights

New Guinea is the tallest and second largest island in the world, and one of the few places on earth that can still inspire fresh awe and true trepidation in would-be travellers.

The country's mystique is enhanced by the fact that large sections of the island have never been charted by Westerners, and furthermore by the ...

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  • Travel Papua New Guinea

Huli Wigman

The Huli are an indigenous people that live in the Southern Highlands of Papua New Guinea. The Huli have a wide concept of family. Half-brothers, half-sisters, and cousins are all considered brothers and sisters. Huli society is polygymist. Men may take multiple wives but women may only have one husband at a time.

Birdwatching

Walindi Birdwatching
A bird-watching tour to Papua New Guinea is not complete without a visit to the Bismarck Archipelago. This geological hot spot holds many endemic species and contributes significantly to the bird diversity of the New Guinea region.

Liveaboard Diving

Dive Papua New Guinea with Febrina
If you're the type who loves to enjoy five dives per day, interrupted only by the occasional hearty meal and chance to relax, then MV Febrina is the choice for you.

Fishing

Fishing Kavieng, New Ireland
Papua New Guinea boasts excellent fishing, and is one of the last unspoilt fishing frontiers left in the world today. The waters that surround Kavieng, New Ireland, offer plenty of challenges and opportunities for the keen sports fisherman. Many ocean fish species can be found here year round because the climate doesn't change much, so any time is the right time for fishing.

Surfing

Surfing Kavieng, New Ireland
Kavieng is located just a couple of degrees south of the equator, and during the northern hemisphere monsoon, the north coast and the string of island leading to the west, enjoy uninterrupted North Pacific Ocean swells, ideal for surfing. The peak surf season extends from November through late April.

Huli Wigman

The Huli are an indigenous people that live in the Southern Highlands of Papua New Guinea. The Huli have a wide concept of family. Half-brothers, half-sisters, and cousins are all considered brothers and sisters. Huli society is polygymist. Men may take multiple wives but women may only have one husband at a time.
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