While the rooms are clean and very spacious, they are either disappointingly bare (white walls, a table, wooden armchair and matching four poster bed) or bordering overload with the African decoration (tribal masks, statues, etc). Some might find it "so African-inspired!" others might find it a bit kitsch. Each room has a large walk-in closet area that leads to the medium-sized bathroom, with shower, double sink vanity and a cheery, multi-coloured dolphin theme that is curiously not in sync with the African theme of the rooms. Besides the double rooms and suites, the resort also offers six single 'fan only' rooms and three single 'air con and fan' rooms.
Accommodation in the Beach House (the Royale Suite and the Black Marlin Suite) is naturally the best available and can also be privatised. The suites boast huge terraces, a private entrance, a private pool and garden (to share with the other suite) and a chill-out attic area where guests can kick back on the huge day beds made for two. Each suite is enormous (over 100m²) and features leopard print upholstery (perhaps too much for some), casuarina wood furnishings and decorative objects like sea shells, traditional Masai shields or Kamba carvings. The piece de resistance is each suite's bathroom; the size of small apartments, they each feature an elevated Jacuzzi bath, his and hers sinks and enormous 'double' showers. The attractive black, brown and white tile theme has a classy effect.
Meanwhile, the two suites also share a central bar and spacious sitting room, with bar stools made to look like African drums, stone tiles, wooden rafters finished in rope trim and a warm and cosy black/brown colour scheme. Outside, nestled in a pretty garden with ocean views, the beach house's private pool has a stand-out terracotta, black and white tile design. There are also two small gazebos that serve as massage areas or as a setting for alfresco meals.