Find a Ship or Port

Receive Weekly Deals

Subscribe Now or view previous.

Speak with
Michelle today!

1800 121 187
Very easy to deal with. Communication is good and all documentation sent through very quickly."
- Regina A

Why Clean Cruising?

  • Family owned & operated
  • Australian based team
  • Same consultant from start to finish
  • Free printed documentation and ticket wallet
  • Combine with flights, hotels, insurance and save
  • Flexible payment options including interest free finance and layby

Cruises visiting Baa Atoll & all Baa Atoll cruises for  2019-2020

Currently we have no major cruise ships visiting Baa Atoll in the 2019-2021 seasons.

Future sailings will be shown here as they become available, and alternative ports in the region can be viewed at Asia Cruises. Please contact one of our cruise specialists today on 1800 121 187 if you require further assistance.

View Baa Atoll 2019-2020 cruises for 0 ships listing 0 cruises from Baa Atoll with today's best deals!

Baa Atoll (actually three atolls) is the name of an administrative division of The Maldives, consisting of 75 islands, of which only 13 are inhabited. The two larger atolls are separated by a narrow channel. The islands have a rich biodiversity, including large mangroves, and ocean fauna that includes the great frigatebird, manta rays, dolphins, whale sharks, seaturtles and hawksbill turtles. The coral reefs include soft and hard corals, reef fish. Baa Atoll as a UNESCO World Biosphere Reserve, placing it in the company of world famous sites such as Komodo island in Indonesia, Uluru (Ayer’s Rock) in Australia and the Galápagos Islands.

A few words about the Republic of Maldives, population 430,000: The Maldives is a tourist paradise. The island chain of 26 atolls attracts more than 1.5m visitors every year. This muslim nation in the Arabian Sea lies 430 to the SE of the southern tip of India, and due west of Sri Langka. Its 26 ring-shaped atolls consist of 1192 coral islands that stretch 850 km north to south, straddling the Equator. The islands rise on average only 1.5 m above sea level, the highest point about 3 m. The atolls sit on a ridge rising sharply from the Indian Ocean, and thus are somewhat protected from tsunamis, though devastated by one in 2004.

Thulhaadhoo Island, at the southern end of the atoll, is traditionally well known for its lacquerwork handicrafts, popular with tourists. Ferries link the dozens of island resorts, hotels and casual lodgings. Resorts are not just for the rich and famous; they are family oriented, and include all kinds of water sports, games and cooking classes. English is widely spoken.