The 19th century Saint Aubin Residence stands as a graceful testimony to the architectural aesthetics of the colonial era. Built in 1819 close to the mill, it was originally the home of the owners of the sugar plantation. In the 1990’s, the house underwent significant renovation.
It is today acknowledged as part of our national architectural heritage. The house has been turned into a table d’hôte. In what used to be its living room, as well as on the traditional sheltered terrace, the ancient residence now hosts a restaurant serving local and authentic cuisine.
Enjoy a tour trough:
The colonial house and La Maison du rhum
The sugar factory and Le Moulin du Domaine
Tasting of Sugar cane juice and rhum
Visit of La Serre d'Anthuriums and La Maison de la Vanille
Visit of Le Jardin Botanique et Le Jardin des Epices
Kids Corne and Mini Farm
Exhibitions of ship models
The Restaurant( Optional Lunch)
In the welcoming ambience of the restaurant established in the ancient colonial home, one can taste mouthwatering Mauritian traditional cuisine. The fresh produce used comes from the plantation itself or neighbouring producers.
The magnificient colonial house stands as a graceful testimony to the architectural aesthetics of the colonial era. Le grenier will allow you to discover some amazing ship models.
Saint Aubin is the first producer of agricultural rums made of sugarcane juice in Mauritius and is still producing the Mauritian best agricultural rums. Spices and natural tropical flavors are mixed successfully with white rum to bring additional flavors.
While strolling around the botanical garden of Domaine de Saint Aubin , the children will love the visit of the small farm of Domaine de Saint Aubin and enjoy kid's corner. La serre d'Anthuriums du domaine de Saint Aubin is a visit which should not be missed.
As part of the visit discover the Saint Aubin Rhumerie: Elaborated with care, the rums offered are complex and authentic. They are appreciated by connoisseurs and are enjoyable to amateurs alike. The sugar cane that goes into their making is manually harvested from the first rays of dawn.