Settle in for a discrete dining experience in a luxurious, hand-crafted environment. Positioned over the lagoon with rich sunset views, Zeytoun is enveloped in an electrifying calm – punctuated by the soothing rhythm of gentle waves on turquoise waters. Gather with friends, family and loved ones in this over-water haven. The restaurant exudes a subtle elegance in an expansive setting where the imagination runs loose, and conversation flows with joyous ease.
Experience signature dining showcasing lesser-known spices and flavors from incredible indigenous cuisines. Savor Mediterranean Middle Eastern flavors – pure olive oils from the Aegean, freshly baked crusty bread, aromatic Turkish teas. Exquisitely crafted and served in refined comfort.
The sunset marbles the sky before dissolving into a canopy of stars. Absorb the soothing ambience against one of the world’s most stunning backdrops. A mood enhanced by unrivaled feelings of liberation and unconditional freedom.
Menus from 175 USD
Terminology: t. = tax, s.n.i. = service not included, s.i. = service included
The Nautilus is situated on an island paradise at the heart of the Baa Atoll, a UNESCO Biosphere Reserve in the Maldives. But the privilege of experiencing this special world also comes with important responsibilities. The hotel is deeply conscious of its duty to protect Baa Atoll’s unique ecosystem, Marine conservation initiatives at The Nautilus Maldives is carried by our resident marine biologist.
The house’s marine biologist briefs guests about the importance of coral conservation and best practice for swimming with marine animals. Before departing on excursions, visitors are invited to contribute to the Maldives’ Manta Trust, which, since its founding in 2005, has grown to be one of the world’s largest and most-established manta conservation groups.
The hotel also plays an active part in the management, restoration, and replanting of the atoll’s reefs. Guests are invited to engage personally in its vital work—for a small amount, they can sponsor a coral section and follow its development through regular pictures taken on the marine biologist’s monitoring visits.