Jamaica boasts a treasure trove of a colorful African vibe and natural jewels, known as the “birthplace of reggae.” Rainforests, rivers, coral reefs, turquoise seas, green mountains, lush and golden beaches are some of the fortunate assets of the island. From birding in the jungle and hiking to snorkeling or diving the fringing reefs, there are plenty of things that nature lovers find to do.
For its many historic plantations, Jamaica is also renowned, where you can tour the great grand houses and sample tropical fruits. Moreover, you can rent the villas in Jamaica for your stay there. You’ll also find some most luxurious all-inclusive resorts of the Caribbean.
Blue Hole, Ocho Rios
Outside Ocho Rios high in the rainforest-cloaked mountains, the Blue Hole (also known as Irie Blue Hole or the Island Gully Falls) fed by gushing cascades is a series of attractive waterholes. Guides lead you around the area were into the refreshing polls below; you can explore the jump and fall off cliffs. The suitable water shoes are recommended because the adventure includes clambering over the rocks that are slippery.
Doctor’s Cave Beach, Montego Bay
In Montego Bay, the Doctor’s Cave Beach is one of the best beaches, and it’s an attractive strip of white sand fringed, of this popular tourist town that helped shape the fate by clear water. A famous British osteopath in the early 1920s declared that after swimming here, the water had curative power, a claim which started to trap the visitor from the whole world. The area becomes a famous destination for tourists, and hostels sprouted up. In 1932, the beach was destroyed by a hurricane cave for which it named, but with cruise ship passengers, the beach is often crowded, and it is as popular as ever.
Rose Hall Great House, Montego Bay
With beautiful ocean views, the Rose Hall is a restored plantation house built in 1770. The legendary white witch Annie Palmer met a violent death after ruled here with cruelty. Today, with periodic furniture, her home is adorned, and you can choose between a spooky candlelit evening tour or a day tour with tales of ghost sightings that topped off.
Rio Grande River
Through an impressive stretch of tropical rainforest, the expert guides pole bamboo rafts during a two-and-half-hour tour along the Rio Grande River. In the Rio Grande Valley, when banana farmers along the river used to transport their bananas, around 1911 rafting here dates to. As compare to the Martha Brae River, the Rio Grande tends to be less crowded and offers gentle rapids and beautiful scenery.
Of the John Crow Mountain Range tucked in the Montane Forest, Reach Falls are among Jamaica’s most peaceful and prettiest falls. Through tropical rainforest, a gentle hike takes you where lifeguard patrols to the top of the falls. You can stand under the explore underwater caves, streaming cascades, and in the fern-fringed water, you can swim that is surrounded by rainforest. We recommend you water shoes.
Surrounded by cattle land and sugar estates, from the Caribbean’s best-preserved Georgian towns, Falmouth is the one. Including a faithful restoration of the courthouse, of 19th-century Georgian architecture, the town offers excellent examples, once a leading spot. In the area, the Greenwood Great House is a massive attraction for tourists. It built by Richard Barrett in 1790, poet Elizabeth Barrett Browning was a relative of him, with a rare collection of musical instruments and period furniture and Wedgewood china the Great House is now a museum.