Caribbean
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Leeward Islands

St. Martin/ St. Maarten is the smallest island in the world under the governance of two countries, France and the Netherlands. St. Martin is the northern side of the island and is the less developed and secluded side of the island. The Dutch side, St Maarten, is more developed with water sports and beach side towns. The two independent regions offer a wonderful mix of the cosmopolitan and traditional Caribbean beaches and traditions.

Anguilla is one of the most elegant islands in the Caribbean: it has been discovered, but not by the masses. The island has maintained a balance of high end developments with strict zoning laws that blend a sophistication with island beauty. The island has world class amenities from a spa treatment at Malliouhana to a Greg Norman designed golf course, there is something on Anguilla for everyone. Saint-Barathelemy, was named by Christopher Columbus after his brother in 1493.

St. Barts has only recently developed a tourism based economy, but the old island charm has remained intact. The island has abundant marine parks and offer plenty of beaches to snorkel and swim. The island has many restaurants, spas, and boutiques to spend the day relaxing. It is not hard to see why the super yacht’s come here every year in force.

St. Kitts and Nevis are like no other islands in the Caribbean, and they are only separated by two miles of crystal clear water. The island is surrounded by coral reefs and wrecks that sit in shallow water that recall its rich history as a sugar producer. St. Kitts is home to a UNESCO World Heritage Site, Brimstone Hill Fortress National Park, the impregnable fortress, which stood as the 'Gibraltar of the West Indies', renowned for its historical, cultural, and architectural significance.

Antigua and Barbuda are unusual in the Caribbean, neither a destination for duty-free shoppers nor a lazy beach resort. They have a rich history that has been preserved and manages to combine history, tourism, and Caribbean laid-back vibe. Antigua and Barbuda have abundant things to do and see and could keep someone captive in day dreams for years.

Guadeloupe blends the best of France, a contemporary infrastructure and fantastic food, with a local culture that locals here are proud of and want to share. Guadeloupe is shaped like a butterfly with Grande-Terre to the east and Basse-Terre to the west is connected by a narrow spit of mangrove. The clear Caribbean water extends from long stretches of beach that surround the island. The island is one of the developed in the Caribbean, but they are still plenty of places to get away from it all on Guadeloupe.