Jamaica

Negril

Beautiful pristine white sand beaches, crystal clear waters, and a laid back atmosphere make Negril the ideal destination for any beach lover. The Lighthouse, Rick's cafe, Seven Mile Beach and the famous sunsets are not to be missed.

Montego Bay

With it's close proximity to the Sangster International Airport, a stay in Montego Bay can mean you are at your hotel, sipping a cold Red Stripe in no time. Being the halfway point between Negril and Ocho Rios it is also a great starting point for any excursions you may want to do.

Ocho Rios

The bustling port town of "Ochie" as it is  lovingly referred to by the locals, is surrounded by lush rainforest, rivers, and waterfalls. A few must see stops include Dunn's River Falls, Mystic Mountain, and rafting or tubing down the White river.

Falmouth

Being a short distance between Montego Bay and Ocho Rios and a major cruise port, Falmouth is a vibrant city with a lot of history. When staying here be sure to check out the Martha Brae rafting village, 

South Coast

The South Coast area of Jamaica is synonymous with laid back luxury. This is the place to be if you want to get away from it all. If you get tired of relaxing, Go check out YS Falls, Appleton's Rum Factory, and try out a Black River Safari.

Kingston

No trip to Jamaica is complete without a visit to Kingston. Devon house, The Bob Marley Museum, and Tuff Gong Studios are at the top of the list of attractions in Kingston.

Hawaii

Kauai

Unwind and let the oxygen-rich air of Kauai’s Wailua River invigorate your spirit as you kayak to a cascading waterfall. Or breathe deeply at the edge of the time-swept Waimea Canyon as it speaks to you without words. On Kauai, native fishponds amaze with 1,000-year old forward thinking, while legends of the Napali Coast transport you back in time. From the small towns of Hanapepe and Old Koloa Town to sunny Poipu Beach, this is truly “Hawaii’s Island of Discovery.”

Oahu

Sometimes called “The Gathering Place,” Oahu certainly lives up to its name. The third largest Hawaiian island is home to the majority of Hawaii’s diverse population, a fusion of east and west cultures rooted in the values and traditions of the Native Hawaiian people. It’s this fundamental contrast between the ancient and the modern that makes discovering Oahu so enjoyable. Whether you're hiking atop iconic Leahi (Diamond Head), enjoying some of Hawaii's best shopping, or simply unwinding on the sands of the island's beautiful beaches, you'll find variety at every turn on Oahu.

Molokai

“Hawaiian by Nature", the island of Molokai remains true to its island roots. There are no traffic lights—just aloha—in the harbor town of Kaunakakai, where fishermen haul in their daily catch and farmers showcase fresh-picked produce from neighboring fields. Quiet your spirit and you’ll feel the mana (power) that protects the island, from an area near Maunaloa said to be the birthplace of hula to the indescribable beauty of Halawa Valley. Or, descend 1,700 feet on a surefooted mule to the remote settlement of Kalaupapa and change your perspective forever.

Lanai

Lanai is an island of intriguing contrasts. Hike the lunar landscape of Keahiakawelo (Garden of the Gods) or picnic overlooking Puu Pehe (Sweetheart Rock), named for a maiden Pehe and her handsome warrior. Two Four Season Resorts pamper you—one along the seaside, the other in the misty mountains—while Hotel Lanai in Lanai City welcomes you with old plantation charm. Whether you’re hiking among native ohia lehua trees on the Munro Trail or making your way to the 18th hole, Lanai is easily Hawaii’s “Most Enticing Island.”

Maui

Known as the “Valley Isle,” Maui is dotted with quaint towns, artist communities and local favorites that have been around for generations. Head to Wailuku for pastries from a “mom and pop” bakery, or head to Lahaina for a taste of Maui’s famed farm to table cuisine. From shimmering beaches and sacred Iao Valley to migrating humpback whales and sunset on Haleakala, it’s not surprising Maui was voted the “Best Island” by the readers of Conde Nast Traveler for 19 years.

Hawaii~The Big Island

Think big. Hawaii Island is the youngest and largest island in the Hawaiian chain, but it’s remarkable for more than just its size. Picture yourself visiting Kilauea, one of the most active volcanoes in the world, or talk story with a cultural demonstrator at Puuhonua o Honaunau, a historic park that was once a place of refuge. Whether you’re walking on a black sand beach, snorkeling with manta rays, horseback riding in Waimea or sailing along the Kona Coast, Hawaii, the Big Island is your island for adventure.

Costa Rica

North Guanacaste

Central Valley

South Guanacaste

North Caribbean

Central Pacific

South Caribbean