Excess Baggage Options

Please see below our excess baggage policy and fees’s. By being prepared and knowing how much luggage you can take with you, will in turn save you from getting caught out on any extra fees  before  or after your holiday.

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A fee will be required with any excess baggage over your free checked baggage allowance, as well as for any sports equipment, musical instruments and other items. This is all subject to our rates, conditions and limitations below:

  • Excess baggage travels space available/standby and customers MUST be advised accordingly. When excess baggage is offloaded, the customers MUST be advised before the offload so as made.
  • If flights are expected to be full with weight restrictions, then excess baggage must not be accepted until the final available payload is determined at the end of check-in.
  • Traffic Officers must determine the amount using the current Excess Baggage Tariffs and advise the customer. Payment must be made before uplift.
  • Uplift of excess baggage however, is subject to availability of weight and space in the baggage compartment. E. Excess luggage must be tagged with the “Excess Baggage” or “Standby Baggage” label for easy identification by Aircraft Loading Supervisors when decisions are made to standby baggage due weight or space requirement.

For more information on Baggage Allowances, click HERE

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Tongatapu

Tongatapu, known as the ‘Sacred South’, is the main island of Tonga and the launch pad for exploring many of the other islands that surround the Kingdom. Nuku’alofa, the capital of Tongaputa, and the hub for international arrivals, is located on the north coast, and is filled with long stretches of white beaches, charming cafes, and ancient churches. You may even see a few pigs roaming around if you’re lucky.

‘Eua

Hilly and covered in lush rainforest, ‘Eua’s combination of breathtaking beauty and rugged, idiosyncratic landscapes is the perfect destination for travelers. A concise seven-minute flight links Tongatapu to the island of ‘Eua on its southeastern tip, world’s shortest commercial airline flight.

Ha’apai

If you’re looking for off-the-beaten-path experiences, then look no further then Ha’apai, a central island group consisting of 62 islands. Isolated, uninhabited and undiscovered, this tropical paradise is filled with shallow lagoons, deserted beaches, vibrant reefs, giant volcanoes and breaching whales. Travellers can fill in their day with endless activities such as hiking, snorkelling, kayaking or even horseriding along the white sandy beaches.

Vava’u

Truly unspoiled, this remote group of islands are dotted along the  Kingdom of Tonga, and offer year-round climate suitable for snorkelling, swimming, sailing and diving. Surrounded by crystal clear water, these 61 islands offer an abundance of activities in and out of the water. For those sailing around the South Pacific,  Neiafu, is a popular spot to dock your yacht, allowing you to explore more of  Vava’u Islands natural beauty.

Niuatoputapu

Niuatoputao is a flat coral island situated furthest north within the Kingdom of Tonga. Located between Vava’u and Samoa, this ‘sacred island’ is mostly remote and underdeveloped with a noticeably warmer temperature than the other parts of the Kingdom, especially in the southern end.

Niuafo’ou

Niufo’ou,  located about 100km west of  Niuatoputapu, is one of the world’s most remote islands. From a birds-eye view, this volcanic rimmed island could be compared to a floating donut.  The coastline is rocky and steep, with few black sandy beaches.  Niuafo’ou, together with  Tafahi  &  Niuatoputapu  island are referred to as the  Niuas.