Barbados has long been call the land of flying fish because the water around the island is not only cover with flying fish, but it is also a national dish. From the UNESCO World Heritage capital to the unforgettable East Coast line and rich cultural atmosphere, Barbados is a beautiful holiday destination.
⦁ Harrison’s Cave:
A magnificent natural wonder, Harrison’s Cave is located in the central highlands of Barbados in the heart of the country. This crystallized limestone cave features a deep pool of clear water, flowing streams and towering columns. The white stones and caves that decorate the cave will fascinate visitors. Experience this unparalleled underground oasis on one of several tours, including a one-hour tram, walk-in, and scenic gully tour. We also offer a 3.5-hour eco-adventure tour.
⦁ Andromeda Gardens:
Andromeda Gardens is an important part of Barbados’s cultural history, a legacy of the famous Barbados horticulturist Iris Banoch, and founded a garden in Foster Hall. The garden is name after Andromeda, the princess of Greek mythology. Its beauty is because it appears to be “chained” to the coral stones on the east coast. During her lifetime, Bannochi won numerous awards for the prize money displayed in her garden.
⦁ Animal flower cave:
Visitors can also take a guided tour of the cave to explore the cave pool or step into a large pool. The walls of the cave are a colorful collection of oxidized minerals, some in the shape of human hands, lizards, turtle-like creatures. From the opening of the cave, you can enjoy a beautiful view of the Caribbean Sea. The particularly large opening resembles a map of Barbados. On the ground, visitors can stand or sit on a bench wheel for panoramic views.
⦁ Arlington House Museum:
Located in the heart of St. Peter’s Parish’s historic Speightstown, the Arlington House Museum gives you a glimpse into the island’s past. The restored 18th-century former wealthy merchant’s house is now a three-story museum with interactive and educational exhibits. The Speightstown Memories exhibition explores the story of the island’s first settlers, the Plantation Memories exhibition explores colonization and plantation systems, and Wharf Memories delves into the maritime importance of the town as a Caribbean port for rum and molasses.
⦁ Barbados Museum & History Association:
The Barbados Museum & Historical Society is located in a former British military prison in St. Anne’s Garrison. The museum has eight galleries. The African Gallery explores the creation of African heritage and Caribbean society, and the Jubilee Gallery features 4,000 years of island history from American culture to pre-independence Barbados. Both are must-see exhibitions. Other galleries include Military, Earl, Hairwood, Cunard, Warmington, and Children’s galleries, all worth exploring. The museum also hosts poster exhibits such as cricket history, Barbados jazz, the end of trade, Holetown 375, and a symbol of independence. The museum has wedding and event spaces.
⦁ Barbados National Hero Gallery:
The Barbados National Heroes Gallery is located in the west wing of the historic Parliament building in the city center of Bridgetown. This must-see attraction shows the value of Barbados to visitors through the heroic traits. Ten Barbados national heroes will appear in the gallery, telling their stories and tracing their contributions to change. Heroes include prime ministers, lawyers, slave rebellion leaders, plantation reformers, journalists, doctors, trade unionists, and cricket sportsmen.
⦁ Barbados Wildlife Sanctuary:
The Barbados Wildlife Sanctuary is a great family-friendly daytime activity where you can watch wildlife play, eat and interact with other animals in a relaxed natural environment. Opposite Farley Hill National Park, in the mahogany natural forest of the Northern Parish of St. Peter’s. Guests can see the free-roaming Barbados green monkeys and walk through the aviary with flamingos, lively parrots, peacocks, and brown pelicans. Reptile enthusiasts will enjoy a vast collection of iguanas, turtles, turtles and caged snakes.
⦁ Bottom bay:
Bottom Bay is a large, wide beach located on the south coast past Sam Road Castle and Crane Beach. A semi-closed beach surrounded by towering palm trees and coral cliffs with panoramic views of the South Coast. A gentle rolling wave gently hits the shore and adds to the calm tranquility of the bay, but the rip current is so strong that it is not recommended to swim, but you are allowed to swim at your own risk. .. Bottom Bay is home to people who enjoy a peaceful picnic in a beautiful environment where whales and turtles are often seen.
⦁ Statue of Liberation (Bussa):
The Statue of Liberation is an iconic Barbados landmark created by Barbados’ most famous and famous sculptor Karl Brodagen. It symbolizes the “chain of slavery” of the liberation of slaves and was technically abolished in 1834, but was not completely effective until four years after the end of the apprenticeship period. In 1838, complete freedom was achieved and more than 70,000 African Barbados blessed in a city of joy. The statue commemorates freedom, and many Barbadians call it Bussa in honor of the freely born West African slave Bussa.
⦁ Carlisle Bay:
Luxury yachts and catamaran are anchored here, and there are plenty of fun activities just a few feet away. Among them is the Marine Park, the best place for snorkeling and scuba diving. Six shipwrecks under the sea attract numerous marine animals such as rays, tropical fish, turtles and seahorses. Sunbathing, swimming and water sports on the various beaches at the boatyard at the northern end of the bay are also great attractions for visitors.