Bermuda: The Azure Diamond of the Atlantic
Awakening to the gentle lullaby of lapping waves against
a coral-laden coastline, beneath a sky painted in surreal hues by a rising sun, you find yourself entranced by Bermuda, the azure diamond of the Atlantic.
Ensconced between the Americas' east coast and the open ocean, Bermuda glistens with an alluring blend of British charm and subtropical grace, a place where time doesn't simply stop, but dances to the tune of a serenading sea breeze.
The pastel serenity of Hamilton, the capital, echoes Bermuda's harmonious synergy of cultures, where Georgian, Victorian, and Caribbean architectural gems line quaint streets, humming with the melodies of calypso and reggae. Amid the splendidly manicured gardens and white-washed rooftops, one may find a slice of British tradition in an afternoon tea ritual or the clicking sound of cricket.
Step away from the urban charm and into nature's embrace - the enigmatic Crystal Caves invite you into a subterranean wonderland, where stalactites and stalagmites grace azure-blue underground lakes. Along the South Shore, Bermuda's famous pink-sand beaches, such as Horseshoe Bay and Elbow Beach, present an irresistible invitation to bask in the sun or dive into an underwater spectacle of vibrant coral reefs teeming with marine life.
For a short video introduction of Bermuda, click below
Most travelers, including those from the U.S., Canada, UK, and EU, do not require a visa for stays up to 90 days. Always confirm the latest visa requirements based on your nationality.
The Bermuda Dollar (BMD) is the official currency, pegged to the US dollar, which is also widely accepted.
English is the official language of Bermuda, making it easy for English-speaking tourists to communicate.
Internet and Communication
Wi-Fi access is widely available in hotels, cafes, and public places. For constant connectivity, you can obtain a local SIM card from providers like One Communications or Digicel Bermuda.
Bermudians are known for their friendliness and hospitality. A simple greeting goes a long way. Dress code leans towards the conservative side, especially in churches and formal settings.
The island's cuisine is a delightful fusion of British, Caribbean, African, and Native American flavors. Don't miss out on the local fish chowder or the traditional Sunday codfish breakfast.
Renting a scooter is a popular way to explore Bermuda. Taxis and ferries are also available.
Health and Safety
Bermuda is generally safe, but usual precautions should be exercised. No specific vaccinations are needed for Bermuda.
Bermuda: Last but not least
Here's a local's trick to make your Bermudan journey truly unforgettable: Swap the usual sunset viewing spots with the lesser-known Gibbs' Hill Lighthouse. Climb the 185 steps to the top, and witness the setting sun bathing the island in a warm, golden glow, an experience that magically blends adventure and tranquillity. Remember, the best views often require a little effort!