The Out Islands of The Bahamas are another universe entirely. Home to marvelous natural environments, untouched beaches, sparkling turquoise water, they’re some of the most spectacularly beautiful places anywhere in the wider region. 

That’s particularly true in Cat Island, a fishhook-shaped island in the Central Bahamas that’s about an hour by plane from Nassau. 

It’s a place for those in seek of privacy, relaxation and the ultimate laid-back vacation — and some of the best boating, fishing, snorkeling and diving in The Bahamas. 

Who doesn’t love a great beach bar? 

What about an entire beach filled with them? 

Travel across the Caribbean and you’ll find them, single stretches of sand teeming with beach bars, often all right in a row — beach bars and, well, not much else. 

For whatever reasons, these beaches have become magnets for beach bars, usually starting with a single pioneer and then a wave of beach bars that follow and set up shop. 

They’re marvelous places to spend an afternoon or a week, where you can pub crawl and beach bar hop to your heart’s content — even in a single afternoon. 

Click Here to read the full article on The Caribbean Journal

Hurricane Fiona passed roughly 75 miles to the west of Bermuda, giving the island a healthy dose of wind and rain. 

But the island says it is already back and open for tourism business. 

“Bermuda is ready to host visitors and groups already booked to visit this weekend and into the fall season,” said Tracy Berkeley, the BTA’s interim CEO. “Thank you to all of the residents for their hard work and resilience as we welcome visitors to our island once again.” 

Click Here to read the full article on The Caribbean Journal

There’s a new luxury hotel on one of the most beloved little islands in the Caribbean: Jost Van Dyke in the British Virgin Islands. 

Jost, as it’s affectionately known, has long been famous for its enviable collection of world-famous beach bars, from the renowned Soggy Dollar Bar to the legendary Foxy’s. 

Click Here to read the full article on The Caribbean Journal

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