Waterslide
Aerial view

IMPULSIVE 1 Yacht à moteur à louer

40,2 m|10 dans 5 cabine(s)
Prix par semaine à partir de
AUD 159 091

Built by Mondomarine in 2007, IMPULSIVE's sleek profile conceals a voluminous five-cabin interior designed by Luca Dini and Frederic Mechiche.

At anchor
Waterslide
Aerial view
Detail
Fine dining
Lifestyle
Main deck lounge and dining area
Main deck lounge and dining area
Lower deck double cabin
Lower deck double cabin
Cruising
Aerial view
  • Jacuzzi on sun deck
  • Captain and chief engineer are specialist fishermen
  • Zero speed stabilisers to reduce any rolling motion while at anchor

À propos de IMPULSIVE 1

Description

Built by Mondomarine in 2007, IMPULSIVE's sleek profile conceals a voluminous five-cabin interior designed by Luca Dini and Frederic Mechiche.


Voir tous les yachts à la location

The main deck aft features a large semi-circular glass entranceway, offering spectacular views from the interior dining area. The upper deck includes a large Jacuzzi and wonderfully private seating and lounge options for perfect evenings aboard. The previous owner has maintained the yacht impeccably, working to create several redesigns and improvements over the years.

Interior living is well appointed and spacious laid over 2 decks, featuring light toned soft furnishings with detailed piping, creating a tailored ambience, beautifully complimenting the dark wood floors and white panels. The main salon and dining area is a contemporary open plan, with the lounge area offering 2 opposing sofas, coffee tables, occasional chairs and dining table. Surrounding windows provide plenty of natural light and good views. Further aft is a floor to ceiling semicircular glass enclosure, which effortlessly opens to offer optional alfresco dining. Accommodation is in 5 guest cabins, comprising 1 master stateroom, 2 spacious full beam VIP double cabins with queen beds and 2 twin cabins, all of which are en-suite.

Accommodation is for up to 10 charter guests, in 5 attractive cabins. The master stateroom is on the main deck forward and full beam of the yacht. Upon entering the master cabin, there is a private study with seating on the starboard side, this leads into the full beam cabin space where there is a king size bed, sofa, desk, walk-in wardrobe and his and hers ensuite, offering a large central shower. On the lower deck are 2 spacious VIP guest cabins, each full beam of the yacht, with queen size beds, sofa, desk and walk-in wardrobe. A further 2 cabins are port and starboard, with side by side twin cabins.

Spécifications & tarifs
Destination en été South Pacific & Australia AUD 159 091/AUD 190 910 par semaine (basse saison / haute saison)
Destination en hiver South Pacific & New Zealand AUD 159 091/AUD 190 910 par semaine (basse saison / haute saison)
Chantier 2007 (réaménagé 2023), Mondomarine, Italy
Longueur 40,2 m
Invités 10
Nb de cabines invités 5
Équipage 8
Largeur 8,5 m
Tirant d'eau 2,2 m
Tonnage brut 314
Vitesse maximale 17 nœuds
Vitesse de croisière 12 nœuds
Consommation de carburant en vitesse de croisière 230 litres par heure
Types de cabines 5 (5 × double)
Moteurs 2 × 2 550ch MTU
Annexes & jeux nautiques

Annexes & jeux nautiques

  • 1 × Annexe
  • 1 × Jacuzzi sur le pont
  • Toboggan aquatique
  • Piscine anti-méduses
  • Plateforme gonflable
  • 1 × Jet-ski à bras
  • 2 × SeaBobs
  • 2 × Planches de stand-up paddle
  • Jeux pneumatiques tractables
  • Pêche
  • Équipement de plongée avec tuba
Vidéos
Explore INFINITY PACIFIC (1m)
Plans des ponts
Upper and main decks
Lower deck
À la vente 0 À la location 0
À la vente
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À la location 2
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Vérifier les disponibilités

La disponibilité pour IMPULSIVE 1 est accessible sur demande uniquement.

La disponibilité pour IMPULSIVE 1 est accessible sur demande uniquement.

Désolé, IMPULSIVE 1 n'est pas disponible pour ces dates.

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Destination en été

Australie

À partir de AUD 159 091 par semaine

Explore Australia

qualia
On the secluded northern tip of Hamilton Island, qualia has pristine views, world-class dining, two infinity-edge pools, a blissful day spa. This chic, luxury resort is 2km from Catseye Beach, 3km from the Hamilton Island Golf Club and arranges heli tours to the famous Heart Island.
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Cape Lodge
Private Country House Hotel, Restaurant and Culinary Retreat in the heart of Margaret River Wine Country.
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The Louise
An idyllic vineyard retreat with the acclaimed Appellation restaurant on a gentle hill surrounded by hundreds of acres of vines, with breathtaking vistas across the renowned Barossa Valley.
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Saffire Freycinet
Saffire Freycinet is a gem of Tasmania's Coles Bay providing set in the natural wonders of Freycinet National Park and nearby Wineglass Bay.
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Icebergs Dining Room & Bar
Ideally positioned on a bluff overlooking Bondi Beach, Icebergs serves seasonal Italian cuisine with a terrace for those looking to watch the surfing action.
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Catalina
Perched on a wharf overlooking Sydney Harbour's Rose Bay a stone's throw from the Royal Sydney Golf Club, this family-run restaurant serves the best Australian seafood and shellfish with European and Asian influences.
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Hamilton Island Golf Club
This 18-hole, par 71 course, designed by five time British Open winner Peter Thomson, is strung along the spectacular ridges and steep valleys of Dent Island with spectacular views of the surrounding Whitsunday Islands and Coral Sea.
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Great Barrier Reef
The 2,300km (1,430 mile) Great Barrier Reef is the largest coral reef system in the world. You can swim, snorkel, dive and sail this living masterpiece.
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Arkaba Conservancy
A wild bush luxury property in the Flinders Ranges welcoming ten guests at a time to share this remote 60,000-acre private wildlife conservancy dedicated to the conservation of Australia’s unique wildlife and birds. Expert field guides immerse you in the story of the bush.
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Whale watching
From July to September humpbacks and other cetaceans are a common sight off the Kimberley coast.
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Swim with whale sharks
From March to July the world’s biggest fish can be seen gliding along filter feeding as they migrate past Ningaloo Reef.
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Marlin season
From September to December, black marlin return to the waters of Lizard Island and for seven days each October, game fisherman head for Anchor Bay for sport fishing.
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Lord Howe Island Golf Club
Nestling in the middle of the Tasman Sea this club has a picturesque nine-hole course set among kentia palm groves overlooking a turquoise lagoon.
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Swim with turtles
Green and Hawksbill turtles are a regular sight in the well sheltered waters off the white sands of Lord Howe Island's Old Settlement Beach.
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Snorkelling safari
Ned's Beach is Lord Howe Island's best known stretch of sand and a great place to explore the reef and feed the numerous fish.
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Whitehaven Beach
With pure-white sand and sheltered sapphire waters, Whitehaven Beach stretches for 7km on Whitsunday Island’s east coast.
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Lizard Island
Australia’s northern-most beach resort is a national park with over 20 white-sand beaches and endless ocean views from Cook’s Lookout at the top of the island. Take the tender to the Blue Lagoon for lunch on the beach and snorkelling the clam gardens, or dive the Snake Pit between two bommies to spot highly venomous, but fortunately very docile, olive sea snakes. You also find coral gardens, reef sharks, rays, wrasse, barracuda, turtles and so much more.
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Rowley Shoals
Over 300sqm of undisturbed marine habitat across three atolls with a huge diversity of coral and marine life. A pristine haven 300knm off the Kimberley coast.
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Sal Salis
Sal Salis Ningaloo Reef is an exclusive beach safari camp nestled in the dunes of the Cape Range National Park near Exmouth in Western Australia with views of the surrounding bush and over the Indian Ocean and the fringing Ningaloo Reef.
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El Camino Cantina
Nestling on the water right next to Manly's ferry wharf, this Mexican themed restaurant is the perfect place to watch the sun set with a margarita.
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Moseley Beach Club
This relaxed summer-only beach club in Glenelg near Adelaide borrow the best of European and South East Asian beach clubs with daybeds, live music and entertainment.
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Pee Wee’s at the Point
From its location in East Point Nature Reserve with sweeping views across Darwin Harbour and the city skyline, the stunning setting of Pee Wee’s at the Point has to be one of the finest in the Northern Territory. The restaurant’s menu is equally impressive, with the freshest Northern Territory produce used to create dishes like Paspaley Pearl Meat sashimi and wild caught Saltwater Barramundi. Be sure to arrive in time to enjoy the sunset.
map pinDarwin, Northern Territory
Noosa Beach House
Located on Noosa Heads’ bustling Hastings Street, this lively restaurant has a beach house feel. The kitchen’s skilfully conceived and innovative contemporary dishes ensure seasonal local produce shines through. Enjoy local Harvey Bay scallops and Murray Cod from the Raw Bar and meat eaters will enjoy O’Connor dry-aged ribeye and Kurobuta pork belly. Before dinner have an aperitif at the up-tempo front bar, which is a great place for people watching and enjoying live music (weekends only).
map pinQueensland
Orzo Restaurant
Refined and understated are not words often associated with Queensland’s bustling Gold Coast, but both of these qualities are abundant at Orzo. A traditional Italian restaurant with a contemporary twist, the menu focuses on sustainable local produce, with homemade pastas and breads infused with flavours from southern Italy and accompanied by a considered curation of fine Italian wines.
map pinBroadbeach, Queensland
Fleet, Brunswick Heads
With only 14 covers, dining at this Brunswick Heads restaurant is a VIP encounter. Chef patron Josh Lewis creates a well-proportioned tasting menu using a variety of fresh produce from the Northern Rivers region. Signature dishes include a chip and dip starter made from mullet cooked over pinecones, and Ballina king prawns roasted in black garlic oil. The front of house vibe is friendly and charming, creating an illusion of dining in a private home, albeit with a more impressive wine cellar.
map pinByron Bay, New South Wales
Tamarind, The Reef Hotel Casino
For a contemporary fusion of Oriental flavours and fresh, regional produce the multi award-winning Tamarind restaurant in Cairns is worth stepping ashore for. Combining seasonally selected ingredients in an imaginative menu, dishes such as palm sugar-cured beef fillet or kangaroo fillet tataki are complemented by a carefully curated wine list. An innovative house cocktail selection inspired by Asian ingredients is also perfect if you fancy a drink before or after your fine dining experience.
map pinCairns, Queensland
Oaks Kitchen and Garden
With a talent to transform almost any fish into the most flavoursome of dishes, Patron Chef Josh Niland sets the bar high with his seven-course tasting menu at this award-winning restaurant. Located in Sydney’s trendy Paddington, its intimate setting is an experience for all, with a daily changing menu created around the morning’s catch. Niland’s commitment to minimising waste is also reflected in his whole-fish butchery and by using techniques usually used in meat. Waste not, want not.
map pinOaks Beach, Queensland
LuMi Dining, Pyrmont Bay
Fusing Asian flavours with the flair of Italian-style cuisine, LuMi’s head chef Federico Zanellato has created a contemporary dining experience like no other. Attracting well-heeled locals for almost a decade, the glass box setting overlooking the harbour in Pyrmont Bay is equally contemporary, and further enhances the exquisite tasting menu of classical Italian dishes elevated with Asian ingredients.
map pinSydney, New South Wales
Tetsuya’s
With its own Japanese garden and Asian-inspired décor, Tetsuya’s is an oasis of Zen located right at the heart of Sydney’s city centre. A regular on the world’s best restaurants lists for over three decades, the constantly evolving tasting menus created by chef patron Tetsuya Wakuda consist largely of Japanese dishes influenced with classical French style cuisine and have continued to elevate this fine-dining establishment to superior levels.
map pinSydney, New South Wales
Bentley Restaurant & Bar
If you like your wine and food given equal importance, then Bentley Restaurant & Bar is the place to head. The innovative and quirky dishes served here include quality, Australian farmed and fished produce such as steak grilled over charcoal, and swordfish with pickled mussels. New-wave and rare wines are superbly paired by wine aficionado (and co-owner) Nick Hildebrandt; patron chef Brent Savage being the other co-founder. A proven duo with five restaurants under their belt.
map pinSydney, New South Wales
Quay
With spectacular harbour views to include the infamous Opera House, it's easy to see why the award-winning Quay has appeared in the world’s best restaurant lists several times over. However, views alone don’t win awards and Executive chef Peter Gilmore’s latest tasting menu is equally impressive. Featuring ingenious updates to signature staples such as the white coral dessert with a wine list tweaked to suit the new menu, the views still rock, but the cuisine has been raised to another level.
map pinSydney, New South Wales
Aria
This Sydney Harbour stalwart has been winning awards for almost two decades for its innovative Australian fare. Helmed by chef Tom Gorringe, the seasonal menu here is based around flavoursome local produce. Signature favourites include Tuna sashimi with Tasmanian wasabi, and Moreton Bay Bugs with roasted macadamias. Arrive early for an aperitif in the Aria-adjacent wine bar and be sure to reserve a table in the main room to enjoy the spectacular views over the harbour and Opera House.
map pinSydney, New South Wales
Bennelong, Sydney Opera House
Located inside the iconic building itself it may not have views over the Opera House, but the spectacular backdrop of Circular Quay and the boats in the harbour through the iconic windows still make for great views and a truly unique dining experience. As with sister restaurant Quay, Bennelong’s vibrant, award-winning menu by Executive chef Peter Gilmore is a showcase of flavours and quality seasonal local produce, celebrating Australian classics in a whimsical manner.
map pinSydney, New South Wales
Ormeggio at The Spit
Located on the other side of Sydney Harbour, Ormeggio at The Spit has become one of the city’s favourite Italian restaurants. Best known for its buzzy atmosphere, and with waterfront views over Middle Harbour and the boats in D’Albora Marina, the recently renovated premises serves high quality, sustainable seafood dishes with Italian classic cocktails and an extensive wine list (Italian of course).
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Saint Peter, Paddington
With a talent to transform almost any fish into the most flavoursome of dishes, Patron Chef Josh Niland sets the bar high with his seven-course tasting menu at this award-winning restaurant. Its intimate setting is an experience for all diners, with a daily changing menu created around the morning’s catch. Niland’s commitment to minimising waste is also reflected in his imaginative use of offal, which he achieves with whole fish butchery and by using techniques usually used in meat.
map pinSydney, New South Wales
Cottage Point Inn
Savour the perfect alfresco lunch at the prime waterfront location of the Cottage Point Inn on Hawkesbury River – located a 40-minute drive (or a twenty-minute seaplane) north of Sydney. Based in a converted 1950s boat house on the edge of Cowan Creek, the restaurant has been around in one form or another since the 1950s. Today chef Kevin Solomon delivers innovative modern Australian cuisine with plenty of choices ranging from a la carte to an eight-course tasting menu.
map pinKu Ring Gai National Park
Berowa Waters Inn
Set in bushland along the Hawkesbury River, the Berowa Waters Inn can only be reached from the water by seaplane or boat, which makes it all the more exciting as a destination dining venue. The restaurant has been an icon of the Sydney food scene for years, and with chef patron Brian Geraghty taking over in 2021, its iconic status is set to continue. Geraghty’s fresh approach to the fine dining experience celebrates Australian cuisine at its best.
map pinNorth Sydney, New South Wales
Buccaneer Archipelago
Named after British privateer William Dampier, who surveyed these waters in 1688, the waters around these 1,000 islands have a tidal range of 12m (39.4ft), constantly changing the coastline and creating whirlpools.
map pinThe Kimberleys
Haggerstone Island Resort
This reef-ringed island offers guests spearfishing, adventures on sand dunes and waterfalls by helicopter and dining on the ocean's freshly caught bounty. What's not caught is grown organically on the island.
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The Horizontal Falls
Massive tidal movements create a waterfall effect as ebbing water backs up against one side of the narrow cliff passage, only to be repeated in reverse when the tide turns.
map pinTalbot Bay, The Kimberleys
Stanley Island
First declared a national park in 1939, the island is part of the Flinders Group, one of the world’s most rugged landscapes with great rock art sites too depicting visiting sailing ships from foreign nations. Best known is the huge Yintayin rock shelter, also known as the Ship Rock Shelter’. This unique art site is seldom visited due to its isolated location.
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Brisbane
This buzzing riverside state capital city between the ocean and rugged national parks is known as a cosmopolitan hub for culture, arts and also dining. It's close to nature, and you can feel the laid-back Queensland vibe.
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Three Islands Group National Park
Densely forested islands sit in shallow turquoise waters atop a reef. Expect near-white sandy beaches, mangroves and grassland.
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The Ribbons Reefs
Home to several of Australia’s most spectacular dive sites, as well as some very special gamefishing including black marlin. Dive Cod Hole to swim with giant potato cod and Steve's Bommie for brightly coloured corals and schooling fish.
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Cooktown
Visit Bicentennial Park and the botanical gardens or explore the physical landscape to discover a spiritual one with an induction into Aboriginal culture and lore.
map pinQueensland
Magnetic Island
Choose the Forts Walk to discover history, ocean views and koala sightings and visit the storied, weathered and much-travelled hull of the clipper ship City of Adelaide, built in 1864.
map pinQueensland
Montgomery Reef
The entire reef appears to rise from the ocean on the falling tide. Revealed are nearly 5m (16.4ft) of reef gradually emerges from the ocean with water cascading down waterfalls and creating a river cutting through the reef as it drains.
map pinThe Kimberleys
Butterfly Bay
This marine national park green zone, on the north coast of Hook Island, gas some great snorkelling around coral gardens with many small, colourful reef fish. As the name suggests, you may also spot a variety of butterflies and birds.
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Silica Beach
Most beaches here are yellow sand but this one is made up of nearly pure silica quartzite creating powder-soft bone-white sands that squeak underfoot. Towards the edge of the archipelago, it's also a great place to watch 20,000 migrating humpback whales between June and October.
map pinHidden Island, The Kimberleys
Kazu Pearl Farm
One of the more secluded islands in the Torres Strait, this is where Kazuyoshi Takami has grown pearls for over four decades. Enjoy seven-courses of freshly prepared sushi as Mr Kazu shows you how he seeds his pearls. Fascinating.
map pinFriday Island, Queensland
Prince of Wales Island
The largest island in the Torres Strait, with an area of 203sqkm. The island was used as a cattle station and it now has a population of wild cattle, as well as goats and rusa deer. Locals come here to cool off around its many waterfalls.
map pinQueensland
Cygnet Bay Pearl Farm
Tucked away inside the Dampier Peninsula on Mission Bay, Cygnet Bay is where the fourth generation of the Hunter family sustainably grow what they say are among the finest quality South Sea pearls
map pinThe Kimberleys
Raft Point
Go ashore for a walk to a spectacular galley of Wandjinas (indigenous rock art). Visit some of the artwork created by local indigenous people hundreds of years ago and enjoy the stories shared by your local aboriginal guide.
map pinThe Kimberleys
Hayman Island
The most northerly Whitsunday Island is ringed by small coves and coral beaches, making it fantastic for diving. To the north of the island is Blue Pearl Bay, a beautiful beach with teaming sea life. The best diving and snorkelling is off Castle Rock and Dolphin Point.
map pinQueensland
Hamilton Island
This is the largest of the six that are inhabited and is home to a large marina and the famous Hamilton Island Race Week. Here you can relax in the turquoise shallows or explore unspoilt nature trails. There's also a great golf course.
map pinQueensland
South Molle Island
The Whitsunday island of South Molle is hilly with a lush rainforest interior, reefs just offshore and quiet bays. At low tide the island is joined to tiny Mid Molle by a spit of sand if you want to explore further.
map pinQueensland
Cape Trib Beach House Resort
Explore the ancient World Heritage-listed Daintree Rainforest by zipline on a two-hour tour between six treetop canopies guided by an expert.
map pinQueensland
Airlie Beach
A lively town with many sea-side restaurants, shops and bars where you can enjoy live music.
map pinQueensland
Upulo Reef & Cay
Ideal for snorkelling or try-diving as there is so much just beneath the surface. Think cobalt starfish, bright corals, green turtles and blue spotted rays.
map pinQueensland
Fitzroy Island
Discover the reef from a different angle on a kayak or stand-up paddleboard in the morning, then explore walking trails through tropical rainforest to reach the summit, or take the Lighthouse Road trail for jaw-dropping views
map pinQueensland
Low Isles
Just northeast of Port Douglas is the Low Islands Reef where you will find amazing diving with fine corals, plenty of turtles and abundant sealife including parrotfish, angelfish, clownfish, trevally, fusilleers and more. The reef's many corals were the first ever to be studied scientifically in 1928 and all reef ecology stems from here.
map pinQueensland
Sunset Bar and Grill
Overlooking iconic Cable Beach, you can eat here at any time of day from a 6.30am breakfast after a morning run, or gather at the Grill for dinner. Each dish delivers the best in fresh seasonal ingredients, executed to perfection.
map pinBroome
Fat Controller Club
Step into the Fat Man’s basement to catch a range of live and club beats on Thursdays through to Saturdays. Main events are ticketed (and there are some stellar acts coming up) so book in advance.
map pinAdelaide
The Sub Club
Blurring the line between art project and nightclub, Sub Club curates immersive events that transport you through sound. Ethically spot-on, they pride themselves on an all-inclusive clubbing experience.
map pinMelbourne
Jimmy Rum’s
Welcome to a cocktail experience like no other. The vibrant lounge interior is the backdrop to exquisitely crafted cocktails of every colour and concoction. First come, first served – so get there in good time for a good time!
map pinPort Douglas
Prohibition
Styled as a speakeasy, you will step into a world of flappers, suffragettes, and bootleggers in a Broadway musical set. Pick a VIP package for a private booth and tipple of your choice, then sit back and watch ballroom dancers, DJs and live musicians.
map pinBrisbane
Chinese Laundry Club
One of Sydney's largest and longest running nightclubs, the Chinese Laundry is a famed venue which regularly hosts live artists. From house, electro, tech, bass, party mash-up, hip-hop and breaks – check their social media for a preview.
map pinSydney
Home
Step ashore at Darling Harbour and into the biggest night you’ll find in Sydney. This club has eight room, multiple levels, and top of the line audio-visuals throughout – plus an incredible line up of events from international DJs to Drag Queen Mardi Gras.
map pinSydney

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Feel real power on the largest selection of sailing charter yachts

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Destination en hiver

New Zealand

À partir de AUD 159 091 par semaine

Explore New Zealand

The Grove
Serving a contemporary menu that changes depending on seasons and the very best of what’s available locally. Full vegetarian and vegan options and a wine list with the best from New Zealand and around the world.
map pinAuckland
Lodge at Kauri Cliffs
Famous golf course with stunning views, a variety of spa services in a wellness centre next to Totara Forest, complete with birdsong, and international cuisine in four different locations.
map pinMatauri Bay
Sidart
Chef Lesley Chandra uses contemporary techniques to elevate the best produce, locally and nationally sourced, to celebrate his Fijian-Indian heritage. Choose the Discovery menu or the seven-course chef’s table experience, both with paired wines.
map pinAuckland
The French Café
Executive Chef Sid Sahrawat and wife Chand made their names with Sidart before taking over the French Café in 2018. Expect modern Mediterranean cuisine with Asian and occasional sub-continental influences, using the finest locally sourced produce.
map pinAuckland
Matakauri Lodge, Queenstown
On the shores of Lake Wakatipu with panoramic views of Queenstown’s mountains, The Remarkables, Cecil and Walter Peaks, guests can enjoy spa treatments on the edge of a pine forest and dine on Chef Jonathan Rogers’ daily changing menu.
map pinMatakauri Lodge, Queenstown
Cape Kidnappers
Set on rolling green farmland overlooking Hawke’s Bay, The Farm has an 18-hole Tom Doak-designed golf course set in stunning cliff-top scenery. Chef James Honore’s seasonal menu picks the choicest produce from the hotel’s own kitchen and herb gardens and there’s a restful spa too.
map pinHawke’s Bay
SO/ Auckland Hotel
Chef Marty Kindleysides’ contemporary take on classic Asian flavours is more about fun dining that fine dining. Share the love! There’s also a wellness spa with a range of professional treatments.
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Wharekauhau Country Estate, Wellington
Enjoy the chef’s seasonal tasting menu from Friday to Sunday, archery, local vineyard winetastings, heli-fishing, quad-bike tours, a ’Chef in the wild’ experience on the 3,000-acre estate or relax Maori-style in the Hauora spa.
map pinWharekauhau Country Estate, Wellington
Blanket Bay
Enjoy creatively styled fine dining in Chef Dan Reynolds’ ever-changing menu, which celebrates the finest produce from this estate on the shores of Lake Wakatipu. Horse riding, heli-skiing, fly fishing, golf, wine tasting and spa experiences, even bungy jumping, you can do it all here.
map pinQueenstown
Annandale, Christchurch
Experience ‘gumboot luxury’ on the shores of Pigeon Bay. Dining is farm-to-table style and what isn’t sourced from the farm is brought in from within a 100km radius.
map pinAnnandale, Christchurch
Huka Lodge
A luxury lodge resort on the banks of Waikato River, moments from North Island’s Lake Taupo, with a restaurant serving local delicacies like Te Matuku oysters, Matangi beef, Mount Cook alpine salmon and Southland lamb on an ever-changing menu.
map pinTaupo
Bay of Islands
Wreck diving, reefs, jewel anemones
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Matamata
Explore the movie set of the Lord of the Rings and the Hobbit Trilogies
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Poor Knights Islands
Spectacular underwater topography, tropical marine life, orca, recommended for photographers. One of Cousteau’s top 10 dive sites
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Tongariro Alpine Crossing
UNESCO Dual Heritage Area, world-renowned 19.4km (12 miles) hike along mountains, volcanic areas, emerald lakes, craters and springs
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Coromandel Peninsula
Diving with kelp forests, crevasses, kingfish, moray eels, stingrays
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Kawarau Suspension Bridge
Bungy jump off the bridge into the canyon, height equivalent to a 10-story building
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Goat Island
Rocky shores, deep reefs, cliffs, canyons, sand flats, seaweed forests, blue cod, shellfish, snapper
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Waitomo Caves
Subterranean world known for its ethereal glow-worm grotto
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South Coast, Wellington
Reefs, breeding ground for marine life, recommended for shore divers
map pinSouth Coast, Wellington
Oparara Arches
Limestone arches within the rainforest of Kahurangi National Park
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Long Island
Abundant marine life including giant crayfish
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Huka Falls
Natural waterfall with 220,000 litres (58,000 gallons) of water per second rushing from Lake Taupō
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Mikhail Lermontov
Sunken Russian cruise liner from 1986
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Kaikoura
Kelp beds, fur seals, dusky dolphins, sperm whales
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Aramoana
Wreck diving, kelp forest, seven gill sharks, sea lion
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Milford Sound
Crevasses, drop offs, boulders, dolphins, seals, black coral trees
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Queenstown
Resort town, haven for adrenaline-fuelled adventure sports 
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Stewart Island
Kelp forests, seals, sea lions, cage diving with great whites
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Whangaroa
Visit the well sheltered inlet north of the Bay of Islands, where there is great wreck and reef diving. If golf is your thing head north along the coast to The Lodge at Kauri Cliffs for a breathtakingly scenic 18-hole course and a spa experience.
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Kawau Island
Anchor in Bon Accord Harbour and visit the historic Mansion House. Take a walk around the island and play with the watertoys in the crystal waters of the Drowned Valley.
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Great Barrier Island
Take a tender tour around the Port of Fitzroy and walk to the beautiful waterfalls. Golden beaches, clear waters and vast forests are there for exploring.
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Poor Knights Island
Created millions of years ago by volcanic activity, this Marine and Nature Preserve delights divers with its drop offs, tunnels, caves and arches. Non-divers can take a tender tour of the caves.
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Paihia
Explore the town centre, taste local dishes and visit the Waitangi treaty grounds to learn about Maori culture. Swim with dolphins, try your hand at fishing, kayaking or have a picnic on the beach and visit spectacular Haruru Falls. Golfers will love the Waitangi course.
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Waiheke Island
In Auckland’s Hauraki Gulf, this island blends farmland, forest, beaches, olive groves and award-winning vineyards, as well as an international reputation for food and arts.
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Mercury Islands
Visit this popular diving and fishing area off the Coromandel Peninsula, also great for scallops. Walk the paths of Great Mercury Island or cruise back to the mainland to explore Cathedral Cove and Hot Water Beach.
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Tauranga
Unmistakable thanks to Mount Maunganui, this surf town has beautiful white sandy beaches. Check out the natural spa pools at the base of the mountain, hike to the top for spectacular views.
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Calvalli Islands
Home to the wreck of Greenpeace’s Rainbow Warrior, now an artificial reef and premier dive site. Non-divers can paddle board and kayak around the islands or walk around the main island’s nature preserve, Motukawanui.
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Milford Sound
Divers will love the black coral, sea stars and delicate anemones. Kayakers can paddle right up to the steep cliffs. Keen hikers can tackle the four-day Milford Track for spectacular views in pristine landscapes.
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Doubtful Sound
Take a helicopter to experience a glacier walk. Kayakers and divers can find fur seals, bottle nosed dolphins and crested penguins – and catch your own lobster.
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Stewart Island
South of South Island, you’ll find wonderful birdwatching, hiking including the three-day Rakiura Trail, and you may be lucky enough to see the Aurora Australis. Another major attraction is the eponymous Kiwi.
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Wellington
Visit Aorangi Forest Park and hike to the Putangirua Pinnacles, which Lord of the Rings fans might recognise. Head up to Martinborough after lunch where there are about 50 vineyards to explore, by bike if you prefer.
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Picton
This port town has a maritime museum and wonderful fresh seafood. Take a drive to Blenheim, the heart of Marlborough’s wine-growing region with 30 wineries within driving distance of town.
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