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The Bahamas is open for tourism, and major air carriers have officially returned to the destination. 

Southwest Airlines kicked off the return with the resumption of daily flights from Baltimore to Nassau on July 1. 

On July 2, New York City-based carrier JetBlue Airways relaunched a pair of routes to The Bahamas, its first service since the beginning of the pandemic. 

JetBlue’s Bahamas relaunch included flights from both New York’s John F. Kennedy International Airport and from Fort Lauderdale-Hollywood International Airport to The Bahamas. 

Click Here to read the full article on Caribbean Journal


The Bahamas has launched a new mobile app for visitors to the destination. 

The launch, which coincides with the destination’s reopening for tourism on July 1, includes downloadable island guides, flight charter request processing and even recommendations based on the user’s geo-location in The Bahamas. 

There’s a guide for 16 different island destinations in The Bahamas, from activities and events to transportation options. 

And the “flight charter request” component means it’s “easier than ever to charter inter-island flights.”


Delta is adding what the carrier is calling a “significant amount of capacity” to the Latin America and Caribbean region, the carrier announced. 

The move comes in response to a growing number of destinations that have reopened their borders to tourism, and “increased demand for leisure travel.”

And it will be a major boost for the Caribbean relaunched service to destinations including Cancun, Mexico; Montego Bay, Jamaica; Nassau, The Bahamas; St Thomas and Punta Cana. 

The Mexican Caribbean, the US Virgin Islands and Jamaica have already reopened their borders to tourists. 

Click Here to read the full article on Caribbean Journal


On June 15, The Bahamas officially reopened its borders to boaters and private aviation — but on July 1, the destination will officially welcome back tourists from around the world. 

That means all of The Bahamas, from Grand Bahama to Nassau and Paradise Island to the far reaches of the Out Islands.

It’s the second phase of the country’s “Tourism Readiness and Recovery Plan,” and The Bahamas has put in place a series of protocols for travelers entering the country. 

So what does it all mean?

Click Here to read the full article on Caribbean Journal to find out.


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