If you want to experience authentic Creole hospitality and a peaceful vacation in the Seychelles, you should stay at Hotel Villa Veuve. It provides the tranquility and relaxation you expect during your well-earned holidays. The nice villas are perfect for families, that prefer to have their privacy during their Seychelles holiday.

Villa Veuve is located at Anse Reunion and near the famous beach of Anse Source d’Argent, Villa Veuve lies within the « Veuve Nature Reserve » for the Paradise Flycatcher for which it’s named.

Being located in the “Veuve Reserve” the establishment is embedded in lush tropical flora untouched beauty of the surrounding vegetation. The location on La Digue is very central.

From Villa Veuve to the Jetty of La Passe is about 10 minutes. From the jetty you can take the ferry to Praslin or make a boattrip around the island of La Digue.


Villa Veuve has a total number of 18 villas, matching everybodys needs namely as some villas can accommodate 2 to 3 persons, or 4 persons or even a family.

Each villa has air conditioning, Iron-board, Tea & coffee making facilities, Satellite TV, Fully equipped kitchen, Fridge (stock on request at cost), Veranda, Shower & wc


The restaurant serves breakfast daily for its guests. Traditional yummy Creole dinners (like fish curry) are also available on some evenings.


In Villa Veuve there is free Wi-Fi Internet. Villa Veuve provides fresh beach towels upon request.


You can reach the Anse Source d’Argent beach within only a 10 minutes walk. If you want to go to the other famous beaches of La Digue e.g. Grande Anse, it is recommended to use a bicycle. The hotel offers an own in-house bike-rental service with reduced prices for the guests.

Furthermore boat trips or guided hiking tours to Anse Cocos beach etc. can be organized upon request.


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  • Air Conditioning
  • Bathroom
  • Fridge
  • Kitchen
  • Shower/WC
  • Tea/Coffee making facilities
  • TV
  • Verandah
  • WiFi

La Digue (Seychelles)

La Digue (Seychelles)An aura of charm and tranquility surrounds the island La Digue.  The friendly atmosphere of this intimate island with its languid pace of life, traditional architecture and breathtaking beaches, such as legendary Anse Source d’Argent, is an absolute must for visitors. La Digue is the third largest inhabited island of the Seychelles in terms of


SportsLa Digue and its picturesque satellite islands are ideal for snorkelling, diving and fishing excursions.Some hotels on La Digue have a swimming pool. The island of La Digue is the perfect place to rent a bike or to make a long walk in nature.

Tourist places

Tourist placesTraditional methods of boat building and refining of coconut products (copra) are still practised on La Digue.There are island Hopping possibilities to: Aride, Cousin, Curieuse, Félicité, Grande Soeur, Ile Cocos , Mahé, PraslinLa Digue has wonderful beaches for sunbathing and enjoying the marvelous nature. Most of these wide deserted beaches are perfect for long walks.The closest swimming beach is just to the north, over the hill and past the cemetery to Anse Severe, with Anse Patates a little further on also making a great choice for swimming and snorkelling.Further along the east coast the beaches get wilder - certainly more secluded but with wilder waves, and to reach the southern most part of the coastal road will require strong legs as there are several steep climbs.To the south of town within the grounds of L'Union Estate is Anse Source D'Argent, the most famous beach in the Seychelles. Our favourite beaches on the island require a cycle over the hill to the south coast where you can explore Grande Anse, Petite Anse and the delightful Anse Cocos. 

Culture & history

Culture & history La Digue takes its name from one of the vessels in explorer Marion Dufresne's fleet, sent by the French to explore Seychelles' granitic islands in 1768. According to modern historians, La Digue was first sighted by the French navigator Lazare Picault in 1742, but it was not named until 1768. The first people settled on the island in 1789, when French colonists arrived with their African slaves. Most of them went back to France, but some people were left and some of today's inhabitants carry their names. Later, more French deportees arrived, followed by a large number of liberated slaves and Asian immigrants. In 1854, the first Catholic chapel was built on La Digue by Father Theophile. Most inhabitants of the island are of the Catholic faith. French colonists on La Digue manufactured coral lime, and they are believed to be responsible for the decline of the island's coral reefs. They also made copra out of coconuts, and they planted vanilla on their plantations. This tradition has been continued. The inhabitants of La Digue are called Diguois. The first inhabitants arrived in 1798, exiled from Bourbon for taking part in a political rebellion there. They were supposed to be sent to the East Indies, but bribed the captain to ship them to Seychelles instead where many had relatives. The population of La Digue is mostly Catholic and the islands feast day on August 15 is a national holiday. In the woods of La Digue can be found the rare Black Paradise Flycatcher. Although this bird was once thought to be extinct recent estimates suggests that there may be as many as one hundred on the island. Cycads, one of the oldest and most primitive of plants, are to be seen growing along the quiet roads of the island.

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