Summer Island Resort
Summer Island Resort, Maldives is a 4* resort in the North Male atoll, a 20 minute seaplane flight, or 45 minute speedboat trip. This is an island where you can kick off your shoes and step onto the white sandy beach. Here is where you can relax to the slower pace of tropical living. Designed for a quintessential Maldives experience.
There are a lot of choices when it comes to accommodation on Summer Island Resort. Choose from Garden Villa, Superior Bungalow, Superior Beach Villa, Superior Vista Villa, Premium Beach Villa, Water Villa or the 2 bedroom Summer House, which can sleep up to 6, so is perfect for couples or a small groups of friends.
Samuga is the main restaurant, serving dishes from around the world, for breakfast, lunch and dinner. Avi is the overwater restaurant and bar, and is the perfect place for you to chill out with a refreshing cocktail or beer as you listen to live music. Hiya is an overwater, semi-buffet restaurant, serving fusion meals. It caters to the premium beach villa and water villa guests with its own a la carte menu. Nevi is the main bar.
The dive centre on Summer Island Resort offers a range of courses and can organise trips to the various nearby dive sites. Snorkeling trips to the house reef are by boat and you can find the information here.
The watersports centre offers stand-up paddle boarding, canoeing, windsurfing, banana boats, tubing and catamaran trips. There are also a range of experiences through the day, such as deep sea fishing, visiting a local island, or touring Male, to a picnic on a sandbank to sunset sailing.
Firuma by Serena spa is the place to get a treatment or a relaxing massage. Leave your tensions at the door with a choice of treatment rooms, from sunset view, couples massage and steam room. For that bit extra treat yourself to a manicure, pedicure or facial.
Summer Island Resort made history in 2018, by installing the world’s largest 3D printed coral reef at the Blue Lagoon dive site, just off the main jetty. The 3D reef is part of an experiment to see whether 3D printing can be used in larger scale restoration of damaged coral reefs. The reefs are under threat because of the rise in ocean temperatures due to climate change.