Saint Vincent and the Grenadines are scattered among the south-east Caribbean, among a range of bright bays and cactus cakes. Mainly from the tourist map, this archipelago has a long history of French and English settlements for small islands and rocks. The cities of Kingstown and Clifton remain the Anglo character, while the local’s still fish fresh fish on their barbecue grill, sail on the beaches with calypso and soca temperament, and the charm of the island is used for everyone. It is also a big business in SV and the Grenadines, with regattas every year and those world-renowned Tobago Keys on the menu.
Go diving in the Tobago Cays
This dash of cabins and small islets that rises slightly above the waters of the Caribbean south of San Vicente remains one of the most famous dive sites in the entire region, it is not a world! A maritime park, the water here is in bright coral gardens and steep marine trenches, all turning from submerged shelves around Mayreau Island. The lagoon in the heart of the area is a great place for cormorants and anchored chartered ships, and the SCUBA is at the top of the menu.
2. Wander the Botanic Gardens
Located in Ballinree, the gardens of San Vicente date back to 1765 when they were founded by Governor General Robert Melville. Indigenous plants and imports shown include the bread skins brought to the island from Tahiti in 1793 by Captain William Bligh of H.M.S. Generosity. A visit to the gardens includes Nicholas Wildlife Aviary, which is partially dedicated to the protection of St. Patrick. Visitors can explore the 20 acres of garden for free every day of the year from 6 a.m. until 6 pm, or you can hire a guide for a small fee.
3. Hike up a Dormant Volcano
The La Soufriere volcano, which is still in a spot, rises to 4,000 feet above the sea on the north side of San Vicente. A relatively intense day hike will take you through banana plantations and lush rainforest and along volcanic ridges to the summit, the highest point on the island. Here you can take a crowded tar to the caldera (box) of the volcano, where you can see the lava dome near it. There are several trails to reach the top of the mountain, but the most popular two-mile route begins in Rabacca, on the windy side of the island. From the top, you can continue back to Richmond on the west coast, which means you can walk from one side of San Vicente to the other with an active visit to the volcano in the middle of your adventure.
4. Follow the Vermont Nature Trail
You may have the best chance to see St Vincent Parrot in the wild, or the whistleblower, another rare native bird, which climbs the Vermont two-mile nature trail, which begins near the top of the Buccament Valley and cuts it. Through the 10,000-acre rainforest reserve. The main route leads to a parrot observation and covers approximately 1.75 miles and another is hitting the Buck River and runs approximately three quarters of a mile. It takes the entire trip to walk an hour and a half or two hours to complete it, depending on how much time you stop to enjoy the scenes.
5. Sail the Grenadines
Anyone visiting St. Vincent should take a day trip through the Grenadines. The lever room and the navigation center in Bequia are easily accessible from the main island; Baths for non-residents are an inadvertent destination for diving, Petit Tabac or Petit Bateau, James Bay or Petit Rameau in search of local wildlife or unique panoramic views. You can rub shoulders with royalty stars and rock a Mustique or live like a king for a day in private island centers like Petit St. Vincent or Palm Island.
6. Party during Vincy Mas
The annual San Vicente Carnival, Vincy Mas, is held annually around the beginning of July and is now the largest summer party in the Caribbean. If you missed the Carnival of the famous Trinidad Colony, you will get the same experience during Vincy Mas, which includes soca and calypso competitions, wild celebrations, Carnival and Miss RRG royalty, and of course. The great Mardi gras parade with elaborate costumes, dances and a party at night.
7. Anchor up in Bequia
Land with blue sky forests and emerald green forests with barbed clusters and coconut clusters, Bequia is the second largest in the Grenadines and a true mecca for sailors and levers. Bypass ships fade in white across the rugged shores of the islands and sandy beaches, from the rocky landscapes of St Hilaire in the south to the small port city of Port Elizabeth. Easter Rates are time consuming and reflect one of the most famous nautical events on the Caribbean calendar.