Le Mauricien is a French-language newspaper, based and distributed in Mauritius. The newspaper, founded in 1908, is released daily and is one of the most read in Mauritius. The publishers, Le Mauricien Ltd., also publish Week-End, Week-End Scope, and Turf Magazine.
It is also the most colourful newspaper of the island with sixteen out of twenty-four colour pages. It is an independent newspaper with strong editorial content.
Le Mauricien celebrates its hundredth anniversary in 2008. It has been edited by the country's most reputed writers like Raoul Rivet, Andre Masson, Lindsay Riviere and Gilbert Ahnee.
The newspaper reduced its size by adopting the conventional broadsheet format.
"Le Mauricien" adopted the offset press in 1978 and subsequently experienced changes namely by growing from four pages to the current twenty-four daily edition. Its price has evolved as well.
The tiny island of Mauritius has been called a "melting pot" and its linguistic situation is very complex. While English is the official language of parliament, traffic regulations, and school
Maurinet.com is an interactive portal providing business and tourist information to visitors and citizens of the island of Mauritius.
Hotels, Resorts, Holiday Packages, Entertainment, Real estate,
Even if the official language is English, the language that is better understood and spoken after the 'Creole' is french. Teaching is performed in English as well as the administration but the press
Welcome to Villas Belle Riviere in Bel Ombre, Mauritius.This luxury villas in Mauritius island stand at the top of the estate which offers an excellent view to the Indian Ocean, with an access to a
The feasts in Mauritius are as various as the origin of the Mauritians and their religions.
Visitors of the island shouldn't be afraid to attend the feasts.
New Year (January 1st & 2nd) / Yaum
Today Mauritius is a republic within the Commonwealth with a population of 1.2 million. Being a multi-cultural society, the Mauritian polulation enjoy a rich ethnic background, consisting of Hindus,
After the departure of the Dutch 1n 1710, Guillaume Dufresne D'Arsel, while on the route to India, landed in Mauritius in September 1715 and claimed the island for France. He named Mauritius 'Ile de