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Located 15 miles north of Venezuela in the warm waters of the southern Caribbean, Aruba is home to beautiful white-sand beaches, 82-degree days and some of the warmest people in the world.

Our island is 19.6 miles long and 6 miles across, with a total area of 70 square miles. We’re located just below the hurricane belt, and unlike many islands in the Caribbean, our climate is dry, so we rarely have a rainy day. On the south and west coasts of Aruba, you’ll find Oranjestad, our capital city, and miles of beaches that have been named some of the best in the world. Here, you’ll find most of the hotels and all-inclusive resorts in Aruba, and Queen Beatrix International Airport (AUA).



Whether you’re up for an adventure, ready to tie the knot or simply want some rest and relaxation in paradise, Jamaica has the All Right you need.

We’re the island of happy days, vivid nights and dreams that come true. Paradise in Jamaica can be whatever you want it to be – lose yourself in the adventure and take it all in. Get back to nature in the magic of our rainforests, which seem to be as alive as any of the tropical animals that live there.

Take your loved ones to hike the Blue Mountains and look at the world through new eyes. Meet our friendly people, try our food and watch the sunset over the Caribbean Sea to the sound of slow reggae rhythms and good times.



The Bahamas is comprised of 700 islands sprinkled over 100,000 square miles of ocean starting just 50 miles off the coast of Florida. The archipelago is an ecological oasis featuring 2,000 breathtaking islands and cays and boasts the clearest water on the planet—with a visibility of over 200 feet. You can see your toes as easily as you can the world’s third largest barrier reef.

We invite you to explore all of our islands. One step and you'll realize our beauty extends far beyond our extraordinary natural wonders. It’s the smiles on the faces of the Bahamian people. The unique sounds of our rich culture. The warm hospitality of our heritage and our colorful history.


The island country of Bonaire, located 50 miles off the coast of Venezuela in the Caribbean Sea, is a scuba diver's paradise — all of the waters surrounding the island form a marine park, making it one of the finest dive spots on the planet. It has crystal clear water and colorful reefs that in many places are easily accessed right from the shore. Underwater visibility can reach up to 150 feet.

Bonaire's land-based attractions can't match its marine wonders (the nightlife is very, very low-key), but they can make for a day or two of interesting sightseeing — flamingos and wild donkeys give the island a surreal quality. Washington-Slagbaai National Park, in particular, is an excellent place to admire a dry, desertlike landscape contrasted by rolling hills and cactus jungles.



With over 4 million visitors annually, the Dominican Republic is a top Caribbean vacation destination, which is no surprise considering the many hotels, resorts and attractions the island has to choose from as well as the country’s incredibly welcoming attitude towards tourists.

The Dominican Republic occupies the eastern two-thirds of the island of Hispaniola, and Haiti occupies the western third. The landscape of the country is unique and consists of many different environments including beaches, tropical rainforests, deserts, alpine ranges and even mangrove swamps. This allows for many opportunities for travelers to embark on excursions of all kinds, including agro-tourism excursions where travelers can visit coffee, tobacco and cocoa farms situated in the fertile interior of the island. The miles of coastline also allow for travelers to experience any kind of water sport they can imagine, including scuba diving, fishing, sailing and surfing, which are ideal in the crystal blue waters.


A visit to Guadeloupe can be as varied as the flowers, cuisine and music found on the seven idyllic isles that make up its archipelago. Travelers will enjoy the beauty of the geography, the warmth of the native Creole population, the superlative cuisine and the potential for advetnture.

This set of outcroppings in the blue waters of the Lesser Antilles looks like paradise, thanks to the pristine beaches, accommodation options and French-inspired cuisine. The boisterous backdrop of gwo-ka music, beguine dancing and other colorful Creole traditions are unique and unforgettable. Guadeloupe offers something for all tastes, budgets and philosophies in one location.

Guadeloupe natives are Creole speakers, meaning that visitors will hear a melange of words borrowed from English, French, Spanish, Portuguese and African dialects, spoken in a singsong patois. Listening to the locals talking among themselves will show visitors that laughter is never far away from any verbal exchange and that Guadeloupe is about passion for life in many forms.



In the heart of the Caribbean archipelago, Martinique and its 425 square miles make a really special vacation destination. Just one careful listen to the Creole language that's spoken on Martinique, and it's easy to hear what this island is all about: It's partly French and it's partly something different.

Like France, Martinique has stylish food, stylish clothing and great pride in all things French. But it's also very much a part of the Caribbean, with its beautiful mountains, tangled rain forests, long beaches and African-influenced heritage. In the Reserve Biologique Integrale, a protected natural area, is Mount Pele, a beautiful volcano that offers breathtaking panoramic views of the Atlantic Ocean and the Caribbean Sea. For a more touristy experience, travelers should check out La Pointe du Bout for its hotels, restaurants and shops, and also its perfect view of Fort-de-France Bay.

Martinique is a place where knowing a little French goes a long way. Those who can talk the talk, or who like the challenge of a language barrier, are most likely to be enchanted by Martinique's blend of French and tropical experiences.



St. Barthelemy (better known as St. Barts or St. Barth), an island in the West Indies, first came into the spotlight back in the 1950s when David Rockefeller and a few other prosperous individuals built holiday homes there. Slowly but surely, jet-setters from two continents followed suit, and St. Barts was on its way to becoming the fashionable getaway for the rich and the famous.

The island is tiny and only has an area of 9.7 square miles. The capital is Gustavia, which is home to the island's main harbor. Gustavia has many interesting buildings, like the Saint-Bartholomew Anglican Church with its belltower and rock wall perimeter; the Gustavia Lighthouse that reaches 30 feet into the sky; and forts built by the Swedish when they had control of the island.

The beaches on St. Barts are secluded, the water is warm and the landscape of hills and ravines is lovely. The island is sophisticated yet laid-back, with a decidedly French ambience. The people of St. Barts are adept at providing comfort, quiet and security to their well-heeled visitors.


Trinidad and Tobago is a twin island country about 7 miles off the coast of Venezuela. Trinidad is 1,841 square miles and Tobago is much smaller at 120 square miles. Geologically, they are located in South America but are considered part of the Caribbean. The islands have a tropical climate with two seasons: dry and rainy. The dry season lasts from January to May and the rainy season lasts for the rest of the year.

Trinidad and Tobago is one of the wealthiest and most developed nations in the Caribbean because of its notable petroleum and natural gas production. In order for U.S. citizens to travel to the islands, they need a passport valid for three months longer than their intended stay. They must also have a return ticket in order to gain entry. But once travelers get into the country, they’ll find that it’s relatively easy to get along, as the official language is English and U.S. dollars are widely accepted, as well as Visa and Mastercard credit cards.

Trinidad is a lively island and is where most of the country's big cities (like the capital city of Port-of-Spain) and activities are. Tobago, in contrast, moves at a more leisurely tempo and is a more popular destination for travelers. The people of Trinidad were the originators of steel drum music, first heard in the Port of Spain in the 1930s. The drums were originally made from the bottoms of oil barrels and are synonymous with tropical relaxation.

Trinidad and Tobago are also known as the birthplace of the limbo dance and calypso and soca music.


A trip to the U.S. Virgin Islands is one of the most fulfilling Caribbean experiences a traveler can get. The three main islands, St. Croix, St. John and St. Thomas, offer a wide variety of activities, from historical sites to national parks, and attract two million visitors a year.

The U.S. Virgin Islands are diverse and each of the three main islands offers something different. St. Thomas attracts travelers looking for active beaches, bustling nightlife, excellent shopping and a historic downtown district. The island, which is also home to Charlotte Amalie, the territory’s capital, welcomes many travelers every year and also has the most popular cruise port in the Caribbean.

Traveling between the three main islands couldn’t be easier – travelers can choose to island hop by ferry, plane or water taxi. This allows travelers to experience the entirety of the U.S. Virgin Islands, which is an unforgettable destination.



Though they are just miles from the U.S. Virgin Islands, the British Virgin Islands are vastly different in comparison. The atmosphere is more calm and peaceful, with an authentic, unspoiled Caribbean experience. But the low-key luxury comes at a price, as a vacation to the British Virgin Islands is a bit more costly compared to its U.S. counterpart. There are no direct flights from the U.S., Canada, Europe or South America to the main airport in the British Virgin Islands. But there are many connecting airports surrounding the territory, making it a quick connection to get there.

The British Virgin Islands consist of the main islands of Tortola, Virgin Gorda, Anegada and Jost Van Dyke and over 50 other smaller islands and cays. Road Town, the capital of the British territory, is located on the island of Tortola, which is also the largest island and encompasses about 36 square miles. The classic tropical climate is tempered by trade winds. The wettest months of the year are September to November and the driest are February and March. The British Virgin Islands are occasionally hit by hurricanes, with the hurricane season lasting from June to November.

The beautiful sailing waters also make for exciting diving that can accommodate any level of diver from beginner to expert. Healthy coral, dramatic sea caverns and breathtaking shipwrecks are all waiting to be discovered by divers.

Travelers who are not interested in water sports still have plenty of things to keep them busy. The islands have 21 national parks ranging from traditional type parks to botanical gardens and marine parks. The islands also have a rich and diverse restaurant scene, with many choices on every main island. there is something to appeal to everyone, from dinner at a casual beach bar to upscale fine dining.

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