Crystal clear waters, a vast variety of marine life, and home to the third largest barrier reef system in the world makes Turks and Caicos a scuba diver’s paradise.
This Caribbean gem boasts more than 230 miles of powdery, white sand beaches complimented with turquoise waters that are warm year-long. It is no wonder some of the best beaches in the world are here.
The annual Humpback whale migration can be witnessed near the island of Salt Cay between January through April. This is one of the few places where guests can snorkel alongside these magnificent creatures.
Conch Bar Caves is the largest non-submerged cave system in the entire Bahamas-Turks and Caicos Islands archipelago, and the only one opened to the public on the island. The caves have no developed paths or lighting, making the guest experience even more adventurous.
The Queen Conch is not only a popular dish to try at restaurants, but also a national symbol of Turks and Caicos. This clam-like food with a stunning shell has been an integral part of the local islanders’ diet for many years and is represented as an icon on the national flag.