From 1810 to Louis VI via Pierre – Poivre. Discover the north region of Mauritius on its various sights.

Sir Seewoosagur Ramgoolam (SSR) Botanical Gardens

Re-named in 1988 in recognition of the much-loved Prime Minister who led his country to independence 20 years earlier, the SSR Botanical Gardens are one of north Mauritius’ most visited tourist attractions.

The Red Roof Chapel, Cap Malheureux

Cap Malheureux is the most northerly point of the island and the place where General John Abercrombie landed his troops when the British first attacked the island. A tiny chapel famous for its red roof, the Notre Dame Auxiliatrice – commonly known as the Red Roof Chapel – is worth a quick visit. Be sure to look out for its intricate interior woodwork and for its holy-water basin fashioned out of a giant clamshell.

Citadel or Fort Adelaide is a historical tourists place of Mauritius. Built in the 19th century for defending the British Army from attackers.

The Port Louis main market (also known as the Port Louis main bazaar) is is a treat with its exotic fish and vegetables, saris, t-shirts, baskets, wooden and traditional handicraft products, local jewelries and souvenirs at very low price. The Port Louis main market is the ideal place to find many local made products, textiles, Mauritian spices, fruits and many souvenirs for very cheap prices.

Le Caudan Waterfront is a commercial development in Mauritius. It includes shops, banking facilities, casinos,cinemas, restaurants, a marina and a five star hotel

Port Louis, the island’s capital and largest city, can feel like a kaleidoscope of countries and cultures, with flashes of India, Africa, Europe, China and the Middle East.