This March, the brand-new resort Nova Maldives will link hands to celebrate Earth Hour 2023, demonstrating its steadfast dedication to sustainability. The Nova community has prepared something unique for guests to enjoy during the event, which will be held on Saturday, March 25.

Between 8:30 and 9:30 p.m. on March 25, all of the resort's lights will be turned off for Earth Hour while there will be special events at the beach to mark the occasion. The event will begin with the lighting of the Earth Hour 60+ emblem on fire, which symbolizes optimism and togetherness in the fight to save the planet and demonstrates the strength of group action to protect the environment and our future.

Also, visitors can partake in a soulful candlelit beachside barefoot meal. The magnificent blazing logo and thousand stars backdrop, together with live music, will further enhance the dining experience. Also, Nova is putting together an astronomy experience for visitors to learn more about the Maldives night sky during that hour. With an Astro guide, visitors may experience awe-inspiring stargazing on the beach while learning about constellations and planets in the vast and observable celestial bodies above.

Nova Maldives.

The Nova brand has always been deeply committed to environmental protection, responsible travel, and promoting a sustainable future. In order to fulfill these obligations, the resort actively involves visitors in a number of eco-friendly programs, such as Coral Frame Sponsorship Programs and Flora & Fauna workshops. Additionally, Nova Maldives has worked to establish partnerships with conservation organizations like the Maldives Whale Shark Research Program and has supported the neighborhood's creative scene by holding a variety of events that highlight Maldivian culture and heritage.

With the help of these programs, the resort keeps its environmental impact in the Maldives to a minimum, cultivates mindfulness, and safeguards the breathtaking beauty of the island nation. This makes it possible for Nova to preserve the islands' sensitive ecoculture and distinctive habitat for future generations.