Falmouth Harbour is a good place for a dockside arrival as all facilities are within easy walking distance with shops, bars and a variety of restaurants nearby. Also visit nearby Nelson’s Dockyard National Park, the historical naval base.




Guadeloupe, known by the Caribs as Karukera (Island of Pretty Waters), has a population of 330,000 and is part of France. It is partly agricultural, with the emphasis on sugar cane, and the local "rhum" is highly valued in France. Tourism is also important.


Within the National Parc of Guadeloupe, Crayfish Falls is one of the island's loveliest spots; an intimate little cascade which seems to falls from the lush vegetation and warm pure pond where you can swim. There's a marked trail (walk carefully—the rocks can be slippery) leading to this splendid waterfall, which dashes down into the Corossol River; a good place for a dip. (Best to visit in the morning).


Robert Trent Jones Jr. designed the course at the Golf International of Saint Francois in Guadeloupe. The 18-hole golf course has a varied layout that will please golfers of all skill levels, from beginners to the most advanced players. The area is not known for golf therefore the amount of options are slim, but the course will satisfy avid players who are visiting. Golf International of Saint Francois is situated on relatively flat terrain, making it an easy course to walk. It is conveniently located near the marina and a casino.




Dominica is known as the “Nature Island”, for its lush vegetation and beautiful waterfalls. Three hundred miles of trails on Dominica are a true nature lover’s dream. Breathtaking vistas, waterfalls, rushing streams, and volcanic wonders await hikers of every skill level. The anchorage at Prince Rupert Bay is a great place to start your island adventure.


This beach was named "Champagne Beach" because of small gas bubbles continuously rising from the volcanic sea floor creating a fantastic underwater scene, made up of a combination of crystal clear water and extensive marine life. Amazingly beautiful and perfect for snorkeling and diving. The beach itself is very rocky with black volcanic sand in spots. Swimming in these bubbles is like swimming in a glass of champagne! Champagne is a marine reserve with a rocky beach, but here one can enjoy prime snorkeling at the far end of the beach. (About a 2-minute walk) The trees are hosts to colourful male iguanas sunning themselves and displaying for the benefit of lady iguanas. Lizards will also scuttle from the rocks into the bush as you pass. Look carefully, because you should see bubbles rising only a foot or two from shore. Afternoon showers there on mixed sunny days often produce beautiful rainbows – sometimes even double rainbows – over the Caribbean sea or even framing Roseau. You’ll love watching the beautiful and colourful fishes while being gently tickled by the bubbles.


Whale Watching in Dominica has a 90% success rate for spotting whales and is known as the Whale Watching Capital of the Caribbean. Sperm


Whales can be seen year round. The social behavior of Sperm Whales can be viewed first hand - mating, calving, and tending to their young in small groups. Other whales who frequent these shores include: Pilot, Pygmy Sperm, False Killer, Dwarf Sperm, Melon-Headed and Arca. Whale watching is a year-round activity in Dominica. Various species of dolphin are plentiful in our crystal blue waters. Spotted, Spinner, Fraser and Risso's dolphin can be seen frolicking along Dominica's coastline throughout the year.


Visit the village of Laudat for an exhilarating swim at Titou Gorge, then enjoy a hot mineral bath at a popular location in ‘wellness’ village of Wotten Waven.


Trafalgar Falls is one of the Morne Trois Pitons National Park attractions. In 1997, it was recognised by UNESCO as a World Heritage Site - the first enlisted Natural Site in the Eastern Caribbean. These famous twin waterfalls are a 20 minute drive from Roseau. A pleasant, short walk takes one from the Visitors Centre to a good viewing platform; the more intrepid can continue on to swim in the refreshing waters of the smaller waterfall or find the hot springs of the tallest fall.


This bay is excellent boasts a wide variety of sea life, including octopus, moray eels, rays, lobster, crabs, parrotfish, just to name a few. Its live coral create an array of colors. The Bay itself is a honeycomb of tunnels; a couple of tunnels 25 and 45 feet long provide exquisite swim throughs and harbors schools of French grunts.




St. Lucia is part of the British Commonwealth since 1814 and has been an independent nation since 1979. The Island changed hands between the French and the British 14 times. Castries, the capital, is the main port and the largest city on the island. The city was destroyed four times between 1796 and 1948 and was rebuilt making it one of the most modern capitals in the Caribbean. The marina at Marigot Bay is a beautiful stop, you will be surrounded by lush tropical forests, beautiful sunset vistas and the tree frogs will sing you to sleep at night.


Soufriere is the second largest town. Enjoy a swim in the Toraille Waterfall and soak in the exotic fragrances of the Botanical Garden. Leaving the Forest, the road descends into Soufriere, St. Lucia’s first capital. View the brightly colored boats of this quaint area. Situated on the outskirts of the town you will find a breathtaking waterfall amidst a botanical garden with various tropical flowers and plants. Surrounding the waterfall is a pool where you can either relax or indulge in refreshing cool swim.

\Sample a local Johnny cake and taste a savory fish cake covered in native banana ketchup. In this village you will also find the Sulphur Springs, a seven acre crater billed the Caribbean’s only drive-in volcano. As you approach, your nose will pick up the strong scent of the sulfur springs -- more than 20 belching pools of muddy water, multicolor sulfur deposits, and other assorted minerals baking and steaming on the surface.




The anchorage at the foot of the majestic Pitons near the town of Soufriere is a Caribbean dream. Enjoy a cocktail at the breathtaking Ladera Resort overlooking this vista. You can visit an active volcano and become acquainted with exotic plant life on the island. The Pitons are a respected symbol of St. Lucia and are the most recognizable landmarks in the Caribbean. They were considered sacred to the island's first inhabitants, the Amerindians. The most spectacular are the Gros Piton (2,619 ft) and the Petit Piton (2,461 ft) which are old volcanic forest-clad plugs rising sheer out of the sea.


Take an unforgettable morning trip to St Lucia’s very own volcanic sulphur springs, and the naturally beautiful Piton waterfalls. Your journey begins with a scenic tour of the island’s ancient and active volcano. Bathe in the black waters of St Lucia’s Sulphur Springs- straight from the heart of the volcano. Then enjoy a hot, exhilarating Sulphur Mud Bath. It increases aching muscles and joints allowing you to totally relax. Your therapist will smoother your body in mineral rich sulphur mud after which you will bask in the sun allowing the mud to tighten and dry to naturally exfoliate and detoxify the skin. You will be escorted to the breathtaking Piton waterfalls, where you can shower your body in warm water from Mother Nature herself. Light refreshments will be taken on this journey to enjoy and relax. Upon you return to the resort you will receive a 30 minute back massage.



St. Lucia Golf Resort is situated on the northern tip of the Caribbean island of St. Lucia, overlooking both the Caribbean Sea and the Atlantic Ocean. Orchids and bromeliads grow wild across the rolling hills of the golf course, creating an authentically tropical surrounding. Golfers are quickly introduced to the challenging course with a par-5 opening hole that has a fairway guarded by bunkers to the right and trees to the left. The natural contours of the landscape come into play, providing difficult lies, undulating fairways, and elevated greens. There are also a few ponds that serve as both water hazards and watering holes for the wildlife that inhabit the St. Lucia golf course.




This quaint anchorage was recently made popular by the filming of all four of the “Pirates of the Caribbean” movies. The deep clear waters make a beautiful backdrop for an afternoon snorkel and a drink at the Anchorage Hotel.


Begin in the capital city Kingstown with a scenic tour up the Leeward (West) Coast. Enjoy the breathtaking views created by the rugged coastline that embraces the many towns and villages along the way. Cross a 100-foot rustic bamboo canopy onto the magnificent Dark View Falls


Relax and explore the west coast of St.Vincent. As this highway winds up the coast, it passes through small picturesque fishing villages. A one-hour trek through tropical rain forest takes you to the splendor of Trinity Falls. The three separate plumes of water cascade over the rocks into a foaming pool, which in turn plunges into a spa-like whirlpool that massages you as you swim.



This tour leaves Kingstown via the windward Highway passing through Colonaire (at one time arrowroot producing area) and proceeding to two famous tunnels – Black Point and Byrea. These tunnels featured prominently in transporting sugar and molasses to England in colonial times.




Mustique and Bequia are the introduction into the Grenadines. They lie close in proximity but the atmospheres are worlds apart. Bequia is a small but bustling port with local markets and plenty of excitement.

Mustique is unique among the Grenadines. It is a privately owned island that has been developed into holiday homes for the wealthy. A roll call of those who have owned property reveals some glamorous names, including Mick Jagger, David Bowie, Raquel Welch, and the late Princess Margaret. Mustique is a quiet exclusive island for a luxury get-away. Basil’s Bar is the popular ocean-side restaurant that some say is the greatest bar in the world.

What is wonderful about Mustique is that much of the island has been left wild and there are some great trails and not much traffic. As other islands sprout buildings like some invasive weed, much of Mustique remains beautiful and unspoiled, an island where you can hike or bike in peace on one of the best preserved Grenadine islands, with fabulous beaches and shady pathways.





Unspoiled and virtually undiscovered, Canouan is one of the Caribbean's most up and coming luxury destinations. The 3 square mile island is surrounded by small bays and coves, secluded white sand beaches and one of the Caribbean's largest coral reefs, offering incredible diving and snorkeling and the Trump International Golf Club.


This elegant hotel has two waterfront restaurants under picturesque thatched roofs that have been built in the traditional South American style and a beach bar.


This resort is Canouan’s biggest and best known attraction. Occupying the entire north of the island and showcasing Canouan’s highest peak, Mount Royal, located within the private estate and, from its summit, you can enjoy fabulous views of the island. Secluded coves and beaches make exploring the north extremely rewarding. More accessible white sands can be found in the picture perfect Carenage Bay as well as Mysore Bay, Pont De Jour Bay and Godahl Bay, all of which are protected by Grand Cois, a stunning barrier reef formation that stretches along the windward coast.





The Tobago Cays are an archipelago comprising five small uninhabited islands - Petit Rameau, Petit Bateau, Baradol, Petit Tobac and Jamesby. The Tobago Cays Marine Park consists of a 1,400-acre sand-bottom lagoon which encompasses the four uninhabited cays and the 4 km Horseshoe Reef. The water and reef colors are a kaleidoscope of gold, brown, blue, turquoise, and green. There are small sand beaches and clear water. On cloudless nights, the stars are cast across the sky like wedding confetti thrown in an excessive gesture of bonhomie. Even squalls can be dramatically beautiful as they approach from afar.



DAY 10

Grenada, known as the ‘Spice Isle’, is one of the most beautiful and lush islands in the West Indies. Unspoiled and exotic, Grenada’s dramatic scenery will boggle the senses. Tropical rainforests, waterfalls and golden beaches will appeal are mostly untouched as tourism is a recent phenomenon here. This largely undiscovered island is unspoiled and full or opportunity, beauty and charm.

Few islands are as photogenic as Grenada, with little houses surrounded by flowers, mountain rivers, and rainforest. Sometimes when you are hiking along a river amid nutmeg trees, it has an uncanny resemblance to early pictures of the Garden of Eden. A swim in one of the waterfalls will leave you feeling wonderfully refreshed, your hair and skin seemingly extra soft. Concord Falls are in beautiful countryside, and anyone with a spark of adventure should hike the extra half-hour to the upper falls.



Visit the place where the cocoa beans grow for Grenada’s own organic chocolate factory. They makea high-octane bar that is 71 percent cocoa. Melt it slowly in your mouth for an intensely rich, creamy, chocolate flavor unlike any other commercial brand.


Janissa's offers the very best of the Isle of Spice, harnessing the restorative powers of local herbs and spices. Here you can submerge yourself in the mysterious fragrance of nutmeg, the soothing calm of ocean seaweed and Aloe Vera or the refreshing zest of orange and coconut. This chic and elegant spa is an oasis of serenity tucked away behind private walls and tropical gardens. It features a trendy reflection pool and outdoor relaxation lounge. Treatment options include wraps, body polishes, facials and massages. Janissa’s Spa also offers hair salon services, waxing, spa manicures and pedicures.