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.

Aruba is officially reopening for tourism, with a phased plan that will see the return of its largest source market, American travelers, on July 10. 

On June 15, Aruba will first open its borders to travelers from nearby Bonaire and Curacao. 

On July 1, visitors from Canada, Europe and the Caribbean will be able to return to Aruba. 

And on July 10, visitors from the United States will be able to visit Aruba. 

Click Here to read the full article on Caribbean Journal

American Airlines has kicked off its relaunch in the Caribbean, with the return of service to Antigua. 

The airline’s first international Caribbean flight touched down last week at Antigua’s VC Bird International Airport. 

It marked what the carrier called a “significant milestone,” since it resumed operations to the Caribbean since COVID-19 travel restrictions began being lifted. 

American Airlines had continued to serve Caribbean destinations within the United States, including San Juan, St Thomas and St Croix, over the last few months. 

“As the premier carrier in the Caribbean we are thrilled to resume our service to Antigua,” said Alfredo Gonzalez, American Airlines’ managing director of operations for the Caribbean. 

Click Here to read the full article on Caribbean Journal

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