magicsun mauritius ltd
Eureka La maison Creole
Magicsun Mauritius Ltd Behind 'La Maison Créole', colonial house converted into a museum and the picturesque green surroundings, Eureka is
comprised of a dynamic and dedicated team who provides first class experiences for you.
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magicsun mauritius ltd
Le jardin de Pamplemousse
Magicsun Mauritius Ltd he Botanic Garden, formally known as Sir Seewoosagur Botanic Garden, is one of the most visited attractions in
Mauritius. One of the main attractions of the botanical garden is the 85 different varieties of palm trees brought
from different corners of the world. Other indigenous species of plants are also exhibited here.
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magicsun mauritius ltd
MagicSun Mauritius Ltd Located in the south west of the island, this small village is very well known for its amazingly coloured dunes.
Varying from brown to red, from ochre to pink and purple, these polychrome dunes are the results of a rare
geological phenomenon.
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Visitors to Mauritius often find themselves in a state of delight and surprise as they tour the island – not least when they meet Mauritian people for the very first time.  This is a country that appears to be at a cross-roads with many other lands. The population of Mauritius is incredibly diverse. There are people of Indian descent (Indians, Tamils, Marathis, Muslims), those of Creole lineage (with their Malagasy and African origins), families of Sino-Mauritians (from the Far East), and finally groups of Franco and Anglo-Mauritians.

Several religious festivals are celebrated on Mauritius, exemplifying just how multicultural the island really is. The country’s streets come alive with parades celebrating the Chinese Spring Festival, the processions of the Tamil Cavadi, the Hindu pilgrimage to the Grand Bassin, the Catholic pilgrimage to the tomb of the Blessed Jacques Désiré Laval in Port Louis, and the annual Muslim re-enactment of Abraham’s sacrifice of his son.

Divali – the Hindu feast of light that celebrates the victory of good over evil – is as conspicuous and important for the islanders as Christmas, when flowering flame-trees are used instead of spruces to decorate homes and streets.

A Jerusalem under the tropics, a Benares of the Indian seas, a small, indianised Arabia, a Buddhist and Taoist sanctuary under the Southern Cross – Mauritius is all this and more..

Clément Charoux, Marcel Cabon, René Noyau, Raymond Chasle, Robert Edward-Hart, Loys Masson, Edouard Maunick and Jean-Georges Prosper, father of the Mauritius national anthem in English, The Motherland which express to various degrees the, close theme of the négritude, or the difficulty of relations between communities sometimes burried in of atavism thus the need of a Mauritian nation. Malcolm de Chazal the visionary was one of the first author who wanted to give an opening on the intrinsic wealth of Mauritius.