Come and see this remarkable place on earth together.  s/h Virtually unknown to the outside world, the Mergui Archipelago is located in Myanmar's (Burma's) remote south: a  group of 800 deserted islands that lie at the heart of our sailing area.

MERGUI FLEET

Come and see this remarkable place on earth together. s/h Virtually unknown to the outside world, the Mergui Archipelago is located in Myanmar's (Burma's) remote south: a group of 800 deserted islands that lie at the heart of our sailing area.

Virtually unknown to the outside world, the Mergui Archipelago is located in Myanmar's (Burma's) remote south: a group of 800 deserted islands that lie at the heart of our sailing area.

Think white beaches lined with palm trees and dense jungle. Think swimming in azure water amongst colourful reef fish, spotting corals, and collecting seashells. Now, picture eagles circling above, gibbons and monitor lizards eyeing you from the thickets, while a sundowner is being mixed for you on board the yacht.

And best of all: you have this entire experience to yourself. You can sail for days on end and meet not a soul but the odd fisherman in a dugout canoe.

Just across from the Thai border, the archipelago opened to foreigners as recently as the late 1990s. With only a few of the 800 islands sparsely populated and a couple dozen visitors to the entire area each month, the Mergui Archipelago remains one of the planet’s most unspoilt destinations.

Motor Cruiser and Motor Yacht

Destination

The Andaman Island Expedition
Join us on the journey of your life and cross the Andaman Sea. Sail between Thailand and India’s incredible Andaman Islands and explore this unique archipelago. Ecologically, culturally, and for its pure beauty and remoteness, the Andamans are among the world’s most extraordinary regions.

For two days and nights you will join dolphins and whales migrating across the open ocean. For the remainder you’ll discover paradise beaches and unique wildlife, swim with elephants, and visit the last remaining home of our Palaeolithic ancestors. While getting spoiled by your private chef.

325 tropical islands covered in lush forest. Buzzling Indian village life, endless beaches and unspoiled wildlife without mass tourism. The Andamans are part of the great arc created by the collision of the Indo-Australian and the Eurasian plates, which runs from the Himalayas via Burma to the Indonesian island chain.

This is where Arab, Persian, Indian and European merchants stopped on their journeys to Burma and further east. Various South Asian empires, the British and the Japanese had established bases on the archipelago to rule the surrounding seas but none of them lasted. It was so remote that it became the penal colony for Indian freedom fighters under the British. And in between all that, the world’s oldest indigenous tribes hold up against modernity.

Ptolemy and Marco Polo documented the isles as home to fierce man-hunters and Jean-Jacques Cousteau dedicated a movie to them called “Invisible Islands”. Stories and legends aside: sailing the Andaman Islands combines everything you could possibly desire from an exotic and truly stimulating yachting destination.
The Mergui Archipelago, Myanmar
Virtually unknown to the outside world, the Mergui Archipelago is located in Myanmar's (Burma's) remote south: a group of 800 deserted islands that lie at the heart of our sailing area.

Think white beaches lined with palm trees and dense jungle. Think swimming in azure water amongst colourful reef fish, spotting corals, and collecting seashells. Now, picture eagles circling above, gibbons and monitor lizards eyeing you from the thickets, while a sundowner is being mixed for you on board the yacht.

And best of all: you have this entire experience to yourself. You can sail for days on end and meet not a soul but the odd fisherman in a dugout canoe.

Just across from the Thai border, the archipelago opened to foreigners as recently as the late 1990s. With only a few of the 800 islands sparsely populated and a couple dozen visitors to the entire area each month, the Mergui Archipelago remains one of the planet’s most unspoilt destinations.