North | Middle | East | South
Steeped in plantation aristocracy and loyalty to the British Crown, loyalists from the Southern United states established themselves in North Caicos, where ruins of plantations such as Wades Green still stand. Today North Caicos extensive beaches and secluded coves attract international visitors and day trippers from nearby Providenciales. The island provides tranquility without isolation. Pink Flamingos feed in the shallow waters of tidal ponds, and second home buyers are discovering that living in paradise is achievable. The island has also come full cycle as agriculture is making a resurgence with an active number of small-scale local farms.
Middle Caicos or Grand Caicos, the largest island in the Turks and Caicos archipelago, features many miles of sandy beaches punctuated by Limestone cliffs and blanketed in green lush vegetation. Its natural attractions include the Conch Bar Caves – the largest network of underground caves in the Bahamian/Turks and Caicos chain of islands. The settlement of Bambara is named in honour of surviving slaves from the wreck of the Trouvadore in 1841- Bambarra Beach, is the home of the annual Crab-fest. Other important historic sites include: Crossing Place Trail and Haulover Plantation in Lorimer the third settlement and furthest to the east of the island.
EAST & SOUTH CAICOS
Recognised as the fishing capital of the archipelago, South Caicos coastline offers a variety of physical features from limestone cliffs to long sandy pristine beaches. The underwater environment is a veritable marine paradise with its kaleidoscope of tropical fish and colorful coral. Affectionately referred to as “The Big South” by the locals, it is home to the oldest regatta in the islands. South Caicos is gradually transitioning from a sleepy fishing village to an exclusive, low density resort island focusing on second homes for the wealthy. Its rugged breathtaking rustic and extensive spaces makes it an ideal hideaway.
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