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Below are just some of the activities and attractions that await you in the Bahamas. We will be happy to arrange any of these and more to complete your customized itinerary. Please contact us for more information.
More than 300 birds, mammals and reptiles from The Islands Of The Bahamas, the Caribbean, Latin America and around the world are on display among acres of lush tropical gardens.
You can cover a lot of ground and capture a real feel for life on the island when you sign up for a tour by air, taxi or aboard a colourful, horse-drawn surrey. Chances are you’ll enjoy the company of one of our most experienced guides as part of the bargain. (Few Bahamians are more expert about everything on the islands than these friendly guides.) A walking tour is another alternative, where you can take a leisurely stroll around Nassau’s Market Plaza on Bay Street. There you will experience Bahamian life close-up and can polish your bartering skills while sampling the work of some of the local artisans. You can set out on your own, or check for a government-certified guide.
After an educational talk on the deck, wade into waist-deep water for close-up contact with the dolphins. Swim with the Dolphins: Spend approximately 30 unforgettable minutes in the water with the most intelligent creatures next to man. Includes the thrilling "Foot Push." Home of Universal Pictures' Flipper.
The Exuma Cays Land and Sea Park was created in 1958, this 176 square mile park was the first of its kind in the world and is famous for its pristine beauty, outstanding anchorages and breathtaking marine environment. It is the first marine fishery reserve in the Carribbean. Accessible by boat only
If you have time to visit only one fort, see this one. It is by far the largest and covers 100 acres. Located on a hill overlooking the far west end of the harbour, Fort Charlotte commands an impressive view of Paradise Island, a good part of Nassau and the harbour. Built in 1788 by Lord Dunmore, this fort has a moat, dungeons, underground passageways and 42 cannons, which have never been fired in an act of aggression. Tour guides (working for tips) are happy to give you a complete history of the fort.
In 1968 the discovery of huge limestone blocks off the coast of North Bimini led many to believe that this was once an undersea road to the Lost City of Atlantis. Many divers have examined this half-mile stretch of neatly aligned relics, and everyone seems to have an opinion of what this may, or may not, be. You can get a look for yourself; it is near the shore in only 20 feet of water.
Upland forests, rare flower species, mangrove creeks, and a magnificent beach in this 40-acre national park provide an unparalleled glimpse into the complexities of the Grand Bahamian environment. Lucayan National Park, established in 1982, is the only place where you can see all six of the islands’ ecosystems. It is also home to one of the world’s longest underwater system of limestone caves, which is also among the most environmentally distinct. The vast tunnel system, accessible by both land and sea, was created over eons by the seepage of acidified rainwater into the island's limestone base. After exploring the caves, you’ll want to stroll the trails through native pines, cross the tidal creek on a wooden boardwalk, and at the end, discover Gold Rock Beach. It is the perfect spot to relax, swim or enjoy a picnic lunch.
Pirates of Nassau is a world-class pirate attraction in the heart of downtown Nassau. Experience the true story of pirates in an amazing, historically accurate, interactive environment, which will entertain, excite and educate visitors of all ages.
Experience an exciting high-speed boat ride around Paradise Island, Cable Beach or surrounding islands on a custom-built, 55-ft off-shore racing powerboat.
Get away for the day to one of The Bahamas treasured Out Islands on a scheduled seaplane adventure. Flying off the water, low over stunning blue-water seascapes is a special treat. In only 30 minutes you'll arrive into another world. Your choice of destinations includes The Exumas, featuring secluded beaches and hungry iguanas, or colorful Harbour Island, with its famous pink-sand beaches and gaily decorated village.
Before 1955, the main transportation artery on Grand Bahama Island was the Old Freetown Road, a dirt path leading from Old Freetown in the East to Eight Mile Rock and other settlements in the West. After the foundation of Freeport brought in a modern highway, the old road was abandoned and left to nature. Eventually, nature did such a good job of reclaiming it that a stretch of the road near Freetown has become one of the island's chief nature walks. Along the easy, five-mile trek are over 30 species of plants, 18 kinds of birds, 7 species of butterfly, and what remains of "The Hermitage," the oldest intact building on Grand Bahama, dating back to 1901. You'll also see remnants of the early settlement and a cemetery.
Grab your swimsuit and towel and get ready for an experience of a life time, exploring the reefs the way the earliest marine biologists did before scuba was invented. It is like taking a walk in a botanical garden under the sea. The helmet keeps your head completely dry so you can breath as you would on land, wear glasses or contacts. It is the safest way to dive for all ages 5 to 85, great for non swimmers (swimming is not permitted as it scares the fish). Even the certified scuba diver and avid snorkel will get a kick out of it and find it a great way to get a friend introduced to the undersea.