Antigua Yacht Charter
A dreamy tropical paradise, Antigua is one of the hottest spots in the Caribbean for tourists from around the globe. Endless beaches and crystalline ocean waters invite you to explore this island in all its glory
Antigua is situated in the Leeward Islands of the Eastern Caribbean. With a great location right in the midst of the region’s most popular destinations, Antigua is not far from Montserrat, Nevis, St. Kitts, St. Barts, and St. Martin, as well as Barbuda, Antigua’s sister island.
Antigua is known for its dramatic, winding coastline, which gives the island character and enhances its natural beauty. A nearby coral reef offers visitors spectacular snorkeling and diving opportunities, and also provides a protective barrier that makes the coastal waters calm and tranquil (and great for sailing your yacht charter!) Reliable trade winds and gorgeous temperatures also add to the overall charm that Antigua is famous for.
When you choose Dream Yacht Charter for your Antigua sailing holiday, you will set sail from the well-known and prospering Jolly Harbor. Before departure, you can enjoy the area’s many elegant shops, tasty restaurants, and world class entertainment. On your journey in the waters of Antigua, you have the opportunity to experience a wide variety of activities and sites, both onshore and off. The sea here is clear and serene, providing perfect conditions for swimming and enjoying the numerous beaches. Speaking of beaches, Antiguan locals claim that there are 365 beaches around the island, one for “every day of the year.” How many will you see as you explore the coastline in your chartered yacht?
If history is your cup of tea, be sure to visit Antigua’s sprawling capital city, St. John’s. In addition to lovely architecture, you can head to the Museum of Antigua and Barbuda, and check out the interesting archaeological artifacts on display. Afterwards, discover Nelson’s Dockyard National Park. The sole remaining Georgian dockyard on earth, this was once the base of the British Navy, and the site has been restored since being abandoned in 1889.