To Sua featured on Architecture and Design page
Samoa’s famous 30-metres deep giant swimming hole To Sua has been featured on the Architecture & Design, a famous social media page followed by 30.17 million people all over the world.
The Architecture & Design story began in Asia back in 2013 when founder and C.E.O. M.M.K. Bros launched a page that would go on to become one of the most popular and successful online magazines to date focusing on interior design and architecture.
Currently clocking up an impressive 12+ million unique weekly visitors, the site provides daily inspiration and advice to those who are seeking to improve, organize and style their homes.
“Today, Architecture & Design is the go-to destination for anyone who is passionate about design, architecture, luxury, travel, lifestyle and creativity in the home.
“Those who visit the site are seeking inspiration to help them on their journey to creating their dream home as well as practical solutions to the problems that their homes may present.”
However for To-Sua it is owned by Salati and Samuga Petelo Fiame, according to their website.
“To-Sua is located on the southeast coast of Upolu Island in Samoa. It’s surrounded by its beautiful tropical gardens. This rare beauty by the ocean is the results of the hard work of site owners..
“They developed the usually bushy family land and revealed one of the worlds great wonder “To-Sua” which literally means a Giant Swimming Hole.
“It’s 30-metres deep and it’s accessible via a sturdy wooden ladder to a platform from which swimmers jump or dive into the crystal-clear water populated with tropical fish.
“The pool is fed through a cave that leads out to the ocean washing in refreshingly cool water(recommended for skilled divers only to swim through).
Overlooking the southeast coast of the island with a spectacular view, it’s ideal for wedding ceremonies, photo shoots and more. Other features includes a rock pool suitable for children, blow holes and lava field with great fishing spots and a small beach on the western side called Fagaoneone.