My love for the Caribbean is no secret: I travel at least four times a year to the region to dig my feet in its golden sands, wine to the rhythm of soca music during Carnival season, and find solace between blanketed green rain forests or a streetside rum bar with no name.

In April, I made my first visit to the U.S. Virgin Islands—which include the main islands of St. John, St. Thomas, and St. Croix and 50 other surrounding minor islands and cays. For years, I had been a bit hesitant to go, worried that its association with America would introduce many of the all too familiar comforts of home. Fortunately, I was wrong, and my weeklong adventure to the islands of St. Thomas and St. John felt just as Caribbean as any other islands I’ve visited—from the sound of its music to the pride of its people. Here’s how I spent my time on both land and sea.

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Jamaica’s Reggae Sumfest music festival is back again this year in July, and regional carrier Caribbean Airlines is planning a special push for the event. 

Caribbean Airlines will be adding more flights from Barbados and Trinidad to Montego Bay, Jamaica in time for the festival, which runs from July 16 to July 22 in Montego Bay. 

The event is easily the largest reggae festival in both Montego Bay and the wider Caribbean, now in its 30th year. 

Click Here to read the full article on The Caribbean Journal.

The Cayman Islands are certainly a destination where anyone who loves to bask in luxury, goes to unwind. Sitting just a little over 400 miles from Miami—or a quick, direct flight from several US cities—this British West Indies hotspot has everything you could want and need in your tropical getaway.

With its stunning Seven-Mile Beach (a literal beach that spans 7-miles), sandbars in the middle of the ocean where friendly stingrays swim about, and coves that are the resting spot to dozens of brightly colored starfish, the Cayman Islands are also home to more than 130 nationalities. This means that there is also a beautiful merger of culture and cuisine found around the small, but mighty islands.

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The locals call it the “Portofino of the Caribbean.” Peering at St George’s, Grenada, you’ll find fishing boats bobbing in the harbor, pastel buildings on the edges of green hills and surely as compelling case for a postcard as its Italian counterpart. 

The picture-perfect, nearly 400-year-old harbor is also home to a rich, vibrant Caribbean capital, home to charming Georgian architecture, scenic waterfront eateries, myriad local shops and some of the best chocolate anywhere on earth. 

Click Here to read the full article on The Caribbean Journal

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