A land full of history
An opportunity on the island of Tahiti
Long called “Land Eugénie” after the wife of Napoleon III, the Atimaono Estate was until 1875 a large cotton plantation before being converted to sugar cane. From those times, the only remaining vestiges are the ruins of a rum distillery, which supplied the local market.
Since 1971, the estate has accommodated the International Olivier Bréaud Atimaono Golf Course stretching across 76 hectares and offering an 18-hole and an exceptional 9-hole course. Local and international players enjoy the high-quality 72 par course and the breathtaking view it offers of nature and the ocean.
The estate has also been able to keep its agricultural orientation as land is still being made available to Polynesian farmers.
A STRONG DEVELOPMENT POTENTIAL
Between the mountains and the lagoon, less than forty kilometres from Papeete and less than half an hour from Faa’a International Airport, the Atimaono Estate offers a vast exclusive space, conveniently located on the West coast of the island of Tahiti.
This is a land rich with a unique cultural heritage, unspoilt nature, with an incredible view on the lagoon, the ocean and idyllic South Pacific sunsets.
The site benefits from major advantages which are all selling points for developing the estate into a tourist area, in addition to the development project of the Atimaono estate by the sea side:
the Atimaono Golf course that fits perfectly in this beautiful and green environment;
the river that brings freshness along horse trails or pedestrian walks;
an opportunity for the future
The Atimaono Estate is much larger than the sole area dedicated to the golf course. Agricultural land plots and many untouched areas are now ready to accommodate new projects, involving natural and cultural heritage elements, such as:
the restoration of the historical Atimaono Estate / Land Eugenie (rum, Chinese memory, traditional plantations);
a centre of the valley telling the history of the Eugenie Estate with the arrival of the first Chinese and sugar cane cultivation;
the set up of a modern distillery possibly leading to the restoration of the old distillery;
the combination of museum spaces tracing the history of the site and the settlement of the Chinese community (on the site and on Tahiti) with spaces dedicated to the knowledge of Polynesian sugar cane and the making of rum in Polynesia;
real estate and tourist accommodation projects overlooking the Estate, high-end and eco-lodgetype;
nautical recreation and marina by the sea side;
the establishment of horse riding or hiking trails across the site: in the mountains, the valley and by the sea shore …
The Government of French Polynesia has decided to support such projects by making available to investors a range of dedicated support services, beneficial aid and tax advantages.