Best surfing in the caribbean: 8 of the best places to surf in the Caribbean

8 of the best places to surf in the Caribbean

The Caribbean might be best known for its beryl-blue lagoons and palm-stooped beaches, its honeymoon hotels and reggae-echoing jerk towns, but it’s also something of an undiscovered surfing mecca.

The Caribbean Sea is on just one side of most islands with the wide, wrathful Atlantic on the other. That’s why the region can offer all sorts, from the bombing barrel waves right down to the whitecap rollers for the beginners. Here are the best places to surf in the Caribbean.

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Eleuthera, Bahamas, offers lots of breaks on sugar sands

It should hardly come as a surprise that the whole island of Eleuthera in the Bahamas is littered with fantastic breaks. Just check the map. It bends like a laid-in hammock to face the whole open Atlantic on its eastern side. An eastern side, by the way, that’s virtually completely lined by talcum sands with a fringing of ocean reef.

The highlight sits somewhere between Gregory Town and Alice Town, up some sand-doused tracks by a wide point. Cue Surfer’s Beach. It’s named for the consistent wintertime shorebreaks that roll in up and down its length. Depending on swell size and period, they can be bombing overheads or ankle-burning small waves, but are almost never busy.

Drop into Rebecca’s Beach Shop en route to meet local ledge Surfer Pete. He has tips, does lessons, and even sells his own conch salad and chili sauce from the haberdashery shack.

Getting to Eleuthera: This one’s off-radar and you’ll need a car. It’s about half an hour from North Eleuthera Airport.

There are several breaks in the Dominican Republic that are ideal for beginner surfers © Denis Moskvinov / Shutterstock

Encuentro Beach is the best surf spot in the Dominican Republic

Encuentro Beach (en-quen-tro) is an 800m-or-so (2625ft) squiggle on the north Dominican Republic coast. Spilling out into a shallow reef shelf from groves of twisted coralillo trees and pencil-straight palms, it’s a shaded, secret spot that might as well be advertised as a theme park for board-touting travelers.

The reason? There are sections here for all levels. To the east, there’s a designated beginner playground on stomach-deep reef that connects the beach to the outer breaks. When you’re ready, paddle back a little to find Bobo’s Point – a consistent left-right reef break that loves head-on northerlies – or Main Peak – a relatively deep reef that attracts a cluster of chatting regulars. Experts can chase the right-hander barrel of Coco Pipe or hit the shallow-bottomed Destroyer at the far west end of the bay.

Spreading the lineup along different parts of the shore helps to keep Encuentro nice and chilled. That said, there has been a boom in surf schools in the last decade or so, although Bobo’s is still the pick of the bunch. The crowd is very international, and gatherings in the hammock-strewn palms by the beginner area, cerveza welcome, are the norm once a session is done.

Getting to Encuentro Beach: Public buses run the main 5 highway out of Cabarete, but most people get a private transfer in from the airport in Puerto Plata.

Rincón in Puerto Rico is the top of many surfer’s lists © Brian P Egan / Shutterstock

Puerto Rico’s Rincón is the original Caribbean surf spot

No list of the top surf spots in the Caribbean could possibly skip out on Puerto Rico’s Rincón. Hailed as the surfing capital of the whole region, it’s home to about seven truly fantastic breaks that do Oahu impressions when the winter swells turn on the goods from November to March. And it’s not just barrels. It’s big, beefy, slabby overheads with XXL credentials.

The headline acts are the frothing walls at Dogman’s and Tres Palmas. This is the duo that churns out the hollow lines, but they are unforgiving beasts that peel off shallow reefs and not for the faint of heart. Intermediates shouldn’t despair – options include Domes, an A-frame reef with a peeling right that’s beloved of loggers in the late season, or Maria’s, a small-swell crumbler that’s downright fun.

Not to be confused with its Ventura-Santa Barbara namesake, Puerto Rico’s Rincón backs up the action with a spread of bisque-colored beaches bathed in tropical air. The time to surf matches the Caribbean high season, so expect dry days in the 20°Cs (70°Fs) and cooling offshore trade winds throughout.

Getting to Rincón: Access from the air is into San Juan, from where it’s a 2.5- to 3-hour drive. There’s also the Rafael Hernández Marín International Airport much closer, but not many flight links just yet.

Palmetto Point, Barbuda, is a wave under threat

There was a time not so long ago when even whispering about the existence of Palmetto Point would have been a serious breach of surfers’ code. That all changed when plans were drawn up to develop the beaches here with lux hotels and matching golf courses. That prompted some of the quiet, in-the-know few to go public to corral the resistance.

Thankfully, this far-flung corner of Barbuda is so hard to reach that lineups are probably not going to be an issue (although the resorts would be!). The wave is something special, peeling in rows of perfect right-hand tubes off a sandbank into long, frothing rides where you can see the pink-tinged powder glisten in the water overhead. Paradise.

Getting to Palmetto Point: This is not easy. Private charter planes or ferries connect in from Antigua, then you’ll need a 4WD to navigate tracks to the point.

Bathsheba’s Soup Bowl is known for its constant wind © Orietta Gaspari / Getty Images

Soup Bowl, Barbados, might be the perfect right-hand performance wave

Don’t just take our word for the quality of the Bajan Soup Bowl – eight-time Pipe Master champ and 11-time WSL champ Kelly Slater hails this as one of the most entertaining waves on the planet.

The muse to his lyrical waxing? A break that works like clockwork in the winter Atlantic swell season to offer a right-hander with an inviting C-shaped face. It’s like a tailor-made performance wave that’s just asking to be ripped with all sorts of turns and twists and airs.

You’ll find Soup Bowl lipping into the bay at Bathsheba, east Barbados. It’s very much the stomping ground of pros when it’s in season (November to March), but mellows down to intermediate level in the summer. There are also some nearby breaks that are way less fought-over, Parlours especially, which fragments into multiple peaks to spread the crowds.

Getting to Soup Bowl: Head to Bathsheba, which is just about as far from Bridgetown as you can go. A hire car is your best bet.

Playa Preciosa, Dominican Republic, has fewer crowds 

If jostling with the crowds of Cabarete and Encuentro isn’t really your idea of surfing in paradise, then scoot down the northern coast to Playa Preciosa. Enfolded by jungle-topped headlands and girdled by just a sliver of silvery sand, it’s like something out of the marketing brochures.

Okay, so the waves dip in quality a little compared to its compadres. They are mainly wedgy little fingers to cut right and left on for 20–50m (65–164ft) or so. But it’s the peace, the quiet, and the empty lineup that will entertain you here, not to mention the clutch of uber-luxurious villas with infinity pools that hide just through the orchid-filled coast jungles.

Getting to Playa Preciosa: Get to Puerto Jimenez first. From there, it’s a 15-minute drive or private transfer.

Boston Bay has Jamaica’s best waves, and great jerk BBQ too

Boston Bay is the top surf spot in Jamaica and for good reason. It’s virtually the only location on the island that gets a little punch of the stronger winter systems from the open Atlantic, all thanks to a nice swell gap between Cuba and the island of Hispaniola to the northeast.

November to March is high time to catch it, when you’ll get a refracting A-frame that peels into Lynches Bay. The right is softer and beginner-friendly. The left is cleaner and better for intermediates, but be ready to pump the front of the board to drag out the rides, as powerful days are rare. Surf aside, Boston Bay is a foodie mecca with some of the best jerk on the island.

Getting to Boston Bay: Try to fly to the Norman Manley International Airport in Kingston and then do the three-hour trip from there. It’s four hours or more from Montego Bay.

Aguadilla is the best surf spot on Puerto Rico’s north-coast 

Rincón might steal the headlines in this unincorporated territory of the USA, but Aguadilla is worth a look in if you’re cruising down the north-coast highways from Arecibo and San Juan. It’s got competition pedigree and some quality waves…

Chief among them is simply named Surfer’s Beach, a reef break that rolls into pebbly sand and lines of wind-blasted date palms, offering fast rights and a lippy little left. The XL conditions will power up Wilderness, too, a wave that’s remote and heavy. Bridges and Jobos are the options that suit all levels.

PR Surf Adventures run tailor-made trips in this part of the island. It’s headed up by Pig, a qualified surf judge with intimate knowledge of the regional breaks both secret and named. If in doubt stay in Playa Jobos, where there’s a palm-ringed beach, a break on the doorstep, and lots of seafood.

Getting to Aguadilla: Fly to the Rafael Hernández Marín International Airport. There aren’t many flights going there (yet), but it’s a stone’s throw from the main surf points.

The Seven Best Caribbean Islands For Surfing

Cover photo credit: Wonderful Nature/

It has been said many times in surf circles that a board, bravery, and a breaking wave are all a surfer really needs to make the most of any surfing experience. This is true for some of the most popular surfing destinations in the world, like those in Hawaii and California, and it still rings true for relatively lesser-known surfing island destinations in the Caribbean.

The Caribbean islands are known to have amazing beaches with calm waters, which will have many people surprised to find that many of the islands are also great for surfing. Perhaps it shouldn’t be surprising at all, what with the consistent trade winds, warm waters, and surf breaks this region is known for. Not to mention how easy it is to get to some of these islands from many states in the U. S., like Florida. Either way, the Caribbean is most certainly a destination that surfers should get more familiar with, and by the end of this post, you’ll see why.

1. Barbados

Barbados is a small island in the southeastern Caribbean. It is near islands like Saint Lucia and Saint Vincent and the Grenadines. Barbados, a limestone island, is without a doubt the best island for surfing in the Caribbean.

Bathsheba Beach

Photo credit: Ralph Eshelman/

Bathsheba Beach on the northeast coast of Barbados has a reputation for producing world-class waves. It has been praised by several famous surfers who have been fortunate enough to surf here. This area has the potential to form big, steep, and tubing waves — a surfer’s dream. Also, the many surf breaks on this beach, particularly the ‘soup bowl’, definitely help to provide an excellent surfing experience.

If you’re brave enough, you’ll love taking on the ‘soup bowl’. The soup bowl breaks along a coral reef, which causes the waves to barrel in a way that experienced surfers can ride smoothly before the breaking point. Bathsheba is about a 30-minute drive from Bridgetown, Barbados, which is the capital city of this island nation.

Dover Beach

Photo credit: Flystock/

Best beach for beginners. Located an 8-minute walk from Sandals Barbados and Sandals Royal Barbados.

Barbados is known for its white, sandy beaches with serene and calm waters, but there are some beaches, like Dover Beach, where there are good enough waves to get some surfing in. Dover Beach is less than 20 minutes from Bridgetown, Barbados.

Dover Beach is on the southwestern coast of Barbados and this spot is widely considered the ideal place for beginner surfers. The conditions here tend to be a little calmer than in other surfing spots like Bathsheba.

Expert tip: Surfboard rentals are available at Dover Beach for $30 USD a day or $150 USD per week. Surf lessons are also possible as there are several surf schools on this beach. Lessons cost around $75 USD for 2 hours. Stay at one of Sandals’ all-inclusive resorts in Barbados and cool down with unlimited cocktails after (or before) your surf session. Combined, the resorts include 20 restaurants, 11 bars, and a bowling alley — and it’s all included in your stay!


Incredible surfing off a Caribbean coast is more than a possibility in Barbados. There are many surf sites to choose from on this island including Duppies on the north coast near Harrison’s Point Lighthouse. When you hear anyone mention Duppies while on the island, keep in mind that they’re very likely referring to the powerful waves that are a consistent feature in this area.

Duppies can be hard to find and it may take a bit of asking around to get there. This area has strong currents, so it is recommended that only more experienced surfers ride the waves here. If you plan on surfing in this area while in Barbados, you may need to paddle out about 100 yards, hanging close enough to the cliffs, ahead of trying the wave. This is necessary to avoid the strong currents pulling you out to a more turbulent and dangerous area that locals have dubbed ‘the Boneyard’. The best way to navigate Duppies is with guidance from local surfers. This site should definitely only be attempted by the more daring and experienced surfer!

Expert tip: When considering the best area to stay in in Barbados, you should choose somewhere that provides convenient access to all the attractions you’d like to see and the beaches you’d like to surf if you’re going for a surf adventure.

The best time to surf in Barbados

Photo credit: Flystock/

The best time to catch great waves in Barbados is in the ‘winter’. This would be winter for other destinations, but not sunny islands like Barbados. Many people escape colder weather by vacationing between the months of November right on through May, and these months also happen to be the best time to surf in Barbados.

Even though there is a surf season of sorts for this island, you can find consistent waves in many parts of Barbados, including Bathsheba, year-round. For spots like the ‘soup bowl’, the best time to surf is during low to mid-tide when you’re likely to find the best waves. Early and mid-morning surf times are most ideal as well. The beach tends to be less crowded and less windy during this time as well.

The best time to visit Barbados overall is mid-December to mid-April, which is also peak season for this destination.

Good to know: Barbadian waters are on average 80°F (27°C) during the year. This means wetsuits are not crucial for a surf session, but surf shoes or some kind of foot covering are recommended to protect you from sea urchins and sharp coral edges.

2. Puerto Rico

Photo credit: Brian P Egan/

Puerto Rico is high on the list of best surf destinations in the Caribbean. With warm waters year-round, this is one of those destinations where you’ll have lots of beach options for surfing. The exciting surf scene in Puerto Rico will definitely add something special to your experience as you choose from beginner, intermediate, or more advanced surf locations. Surfing conditions in Puerto Rico can range from waves about 2ft high over a mostly sandy bottom, to taller and more intense barrels with reef breaks. It all just depends on where you go. In Puerto Rico, beginners will love Middles Beach in Isabela, while the Gas Chamber in Aguadilla offers a little something for everyone.

The best time to surf in Puerto Rico

You can surf in Puerto Rico any time of year, but the conditions for surfing tend to be best from August through to April. As a general rule, the cooler months (from late fall to early spring) are the ideal time to hit the waves in this sunny destination.

3. Jamaica

Although the island is known and loved for its beautiful beaches, it is not yet known as a great surf destination — but it is. In case you were wondering where Jamaica is located, this island is near Cuba, Haiti, and the Dominican Republic in the southern Caribbean Sea. Some of the things that make this island great for surfing are its extensive coastline (635 miles), year-round trade winds, consistently warm waters, and amazing surf sites:

Bull Bay

Photo credit: scottacc/

Bull Bay in Jamaica is also known as Copa Bay. This is where surfing in Jamaica really started to gain momentum — mostly because the first surf school on the island was established here. This surf school, known as Jamnesia, frequently hosts surf camps where you can take surf lessons. With the tagline ‘Home is where the surf is’, the Jamnesia Surf School is still operational and offers surf lessons that cost around $30 USD per hour.

Bull Bay is on the south coast of Jamaica, around 40 minutes from Kingston, the capital. There’s great surfing year-round in this area, and it’s known for long and exciting rides with plenty of reef breaks.

Boston Bay

Photo credit: Lucky Business/

Another popular surf spot in Jamaica is Boston Bay on the north coast. This area is about 35 minutes from Port Antonio on the northeastern coast. Boston Bay is great for beginners as the waves tend to be a little calmer. Surfboard rentals are available on this beach and there are facilities like changing rooms, bathrooms, and showers as well. Surfboard rentals cost around $15 USD per hour. There’s also a surf shop here for anyone looking to make purchases.

There’s a small entrance fee to get into Boston Bay (about $2 USD), and, while in this area, you can check out the jerk center, the restaurant, or just relax beachside. There’s a gazebo and lifeguards at this beach as well.

Makka Beach

Makka Beach is a surfer’s paradise. This beach is on the southeastern shore of Jamaica in a town known as Yallahs, less than an hour away from Kingston by car. Makka Beach has lots of breaks that make it possible for surfers to have long rides and catch the perfect wave.

Though Makka Beach is on the small side, this area was the site of Jamaica’s first professional surf competition. This competition, known as the Makka Pro Surf Contest, has since grown to be one of the biggest surf competitions in the Caribbean. It is a two-day event that is attended by around 20,000 people annually.

The best time to surf in Jamaica

Photo credit: Lucky-photographer/

Jamaica is a great place to surf any time of year thanks to the consistent trade winds around the island. If you want to have the best chance of riding incredible waves while in Jamaica, the best time to go is between December and March when there is a lower chance of rain. During the summertime in the warm months of July to September, you’ll also be able to have a great surf break in Jamaica.

Outside of surfing, the best time to visit Jamaica is between the months of mid-December to mid-April. There’s more going on on the island at this time, and you’ll also be most likely find a lively atmosphere at one of many great all-inclusive resorts in Jamaica to spend some time relaxing at the end of your surf trip.

4. Dominican Republic

Photo credit: Nikolai Dunaevskii/

Looking to ride some perfect waves during your vacation? Don’t look past the Dominican Republic. In this tourist hot spot, there are quite a few beaches where you’ll not only get some exciting surf action but the opportunity to socialize with the locals as well. Some of the best surf locations in the Dominican Republic are on the north coast where you can expect great wind conditions on the regular and even more wave action in the winter months.

The best time to surf in the Dominican Republic

If you’re happy with moderate swells, you’ll find the Dominican Republic suitable for surfing at any time of year. If bigger waves are what you desire, however, you will get the best experience by surfing in the Dominican Republic between October and April. If you are a first-time surfer, you may wish to start with the smaller waves and work your way up to the bigger ones that tend to arise in the winter months.

5. Trinidad & Tobago

Photo credit: BlueIcePics/

Along the north and northeastern coasts of Trinidad, you’ll find some of the best beaches for surfing in the Caribbean. Some of the most well-known spots are near the village of San Souci. In this area, you’ll not only be able to catch some pretty awesome waves, you might even be able to find some surfer-friendly accommodations as well. If you decide to visit sister isle Tobago while in Trinidad, you can find some decent surfing at Mount Irvine Beach. Trinidad & Tobago are good options if you want a vacation that includes kitesurfing too.

The best time to surf in Trinidad and Tobago

The time of year you surf in Trinidad and Tobago will depend on how certain you want to be about the conditions. During the hurricane season (from June to November), surfing is definitely possible, and waves will range from smaller swells to very large swells created by Atlantic hurricanes or storm activity. Generally, the best time to visit Trinidad and Tobago for surfing would be between December and April when the passing trade winds produce more consistent waves along the coast.

6. The Bahamas

The Bahamas is a dream vacation destination for many, including surfers. This is an island territory made up of 700 islands and even more cays. If you’re wondering where The Bahamas is located, it is in the Atlantic Ocean very near to Florida. The Bahamas is home to some amazing surf spots which we’ll detail below:

Surfer’s Beach, Eleuthera

Photo credit: ohrim/Shutterstock. com

The name says it all! Surfer’s Beach in The Bahamas appeals to surfers of all experience levels. This beach is located on the island of Eleuthera, which is to the east of New Providence and the south of Great Abaco. Surfer’s Beach is to the east side of Eleuthera, an island that is only a mile wide, and toward the northern end.

Surfer’s Beach is a little off the beaten path and is about 2 miles long. Once you get to Eleuthera though, you won’t have a hard time finding it as locals can point you in the right direction. The appeal of this beach has to do with beach breaks that are said to be comparable to that of surfing hotspots in Hawaii and Costa Rica. Surfers can expect reef breaks and point breaks here as well.

Elbow Cay, Great Abaco

Photo credit: Sinn P. Photography/

Great Abaco can be amazing for surfing especially near Elbow Cay, which is a 6-mile long islet off the coast of this island. Elbow Cay is to the extreme north of The Bahamas, and the appeal here, of course, has to do with the many reef breaks that help in the formation of the amazing waves you often get to ride here. You can also expect to have beach breaks near the island’s main settlement, Hope Town.

Rum Cay

Rum Cay is in the southeastern end of The Bahamas, and it is just about 30 miles off the west coast of San Salvador. There’s quite an interesting story attached to how Rum Cay in The Bahamas got its name. This remote island, which is about 30 square miles, is said to have gotten its name when a ship, filled with rum, sunk off the coast of the island. Whether or not there is any truth to this legend, the cay has never quite been able to shake off that reputation. Even still, that unfortunate happening hasn’t hampered the surf scene here at all, in fact, it has continued to grow over the years. There are around 14 surf breaks around Rum Cay which makes it very conducive for fun surf sessions.

The best time to surf in The Bahamas

Photo credit: Gaston Piccinetti/

Generally, the best time to visit The Bahamas is between the months of December and April — especially if you want to participate in the Junkanoo festival. The best surfing, though, can be found in The Bahamas from October to April. This is when you can ride the biggest waves and make the most of the surf season in The Bahamas. If you travel to the islands outside of this time, there’s still a chance of encountering some great waves, but this might be less consistent.

7. Antigua

Photo credit: Gaston Piccinetti/

Antigua is more of a kite surfing destination rather than standard surfing, but it is possible to have some surfing fun on this island. You can start off your surfing expedition in Antigua at Jabberwock Bay where you can find lessons for surfing and kite surfing. The beach in this area tends to have “side on” wind conditions that can make for a safe and exciting surf experience. This beach is a great option for beginners who are learning to surf and also for more advanced surfers who want more space to move around. Overall, you’re likely to catch the best waves on the Atlantic side of Antigua, in the southeast.

The best time to surf in Antigua

While you can find surfable waves outside of this period, the very best surfing in Antigua happens in the cooler months from November to February. You can find nice waves on Antigua’s sister island of Barbuda around this time as well.

The best surfing vacations in the Caribbean

Photo credit: DisobeyArt/

There you have it: the best surfing destinations in the Caribbean islands. Where you choose to go will ultimately depend on which island experience calls your name the loudest, but many Caribbean islands promise both great waves and a great time.

Barbados absolutely stands out as one of the best surf islands in the Caribbean. Beginners enjoy the surf at Dover Beach, and more experienced surfers will love the challenge of the Soup Bowl and Duppies. Whatever level you’re on, you’ll have a great time!

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          • Katherine

            Germany2 Publications

            with body Bodi!

            Never surfed before but always wanted to try. While on a business trip to Barbados, I signed up for a class with Bodie. He is the most typical surfer you can imagine (just like from a movie). nine0594 First there was a safety course, and then a theoretical and practical part on the ground. Everything is very clear, understandable and in a fun way. Then we went into the water. Honestly, I was worried that I would not succeed, I would only do what to fall and bruise (I’m still a log). And the board turned out to be much heavier than I imagined. By the time I brought it, I was already tired)) How happy I was and surprised myself when everything began to work out for me! And I never fell. All this thanks to Bodie’s instruction (I listened very carefully and memorized) and his support. It was great, a lot of impressions! nine0594 And on the same day I received photos and videos.
            In general, I recommend it to everyone! You will not regret it!
            Next time I will definitely sign up for him.

            Review of: Bodie’s School of Surf

            Posted January 26, 2019

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          • Alexander K

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            They put it on the board, showed it, explained it, thanks to the bleaching instructor Bogdan prompted immediately for mistakes, clearly and to the point, I recommend it to everyone, the pushers are generally something funny guys, we will definitely come again

            Review about: Punta Cana Surf Adventure

            Published December 3, 2021

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          • VAZAPILOV

            Yuzhno-Sakhalinsk, Russia 85 publications

            learned to fly on a water jet

            At first there were doubts about how fit we were for this adventure. Also, the price tag stopped a little — $ 200 for 1 hour of training.
            All in all, this is the most memorable sporting experience of this Caribbean trip.
            Be sure to try it. The sensations are unusual. Stability and balance are not easy and every time you fly head first into the water.
            Finally, 20 minutes of torment — and now you can already stand on strong jets and on weak ones! nine0594 A very attentive beginner educator

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          • Paradise09887503698

            Moscow, Russia1 publication

            Cool guys!

            I came to them with 0 knowledge of surfing. They explained everything thoroughly and showed. A week later I was already riding steeper waves and on another board!))) Thank you very much. nine0005

            Review for: Ride The Tide Surf School

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            18 publications and conquer the Atlantic! Also a cool place for a photo shoot of any format! Guy Dima speaks Russian! nine0005

            Review for: Macao Surf Camp

            Published March 4, 2018

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          • Followmefast

            Cologne, Germany2 publications

            Kitesurf paradise

            We were in Provo on our honeymoon and of course I didn’t miss the opportunity to ride 😉
            I can say that this is one of the best spots in the world( mauritius, the philippines are resting): endless expanses of shallow turquoise water for miles, I trained the first high jumps and often lost the board, so the depth to the waist is what you need, there is no traffic at all. nine0594 But most of all, the space is amazing: if you find a company, you can ride downwind 16-20 miles along the island between small atolls and all along the same turquoise water.
            Of the minuses: none of the companies have their own buildings on the spot (it is forbidden to build), it is difficult to find even a shadow, I’m not talking about fresh water, drinks — you need to take everything with you.
            Prices are a separate story, but the island itself is very expensive, but definitely worth it!

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            Posted June 11, 2013

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          • Evgeninn

            Nizhny Novgorod, Russia48 publications


            An excellent beach, but not at all equipped, for some, this might be a PLUS, if not for the number of people on vacation. As a rule, many people come here from cruise ships

            Review by: Aruba Active Vacations

            Posted on October 7, 2014

            This review reflects the subjective opinion of a member of the Tripadvisor community and not the official position of Tripadvisor LLC. Tripadvisor checks reviews.

          which island is best for surfing?

          The Caribbean is one of the most popular surf destinations in the world. Rising high waves, tropical winds make it the most cherished place among surfers. It is suitable for all categories of surfers, whether beginners, intermediates, advanced or those who ride the waves like a pro. nine0005

          The Caribbean offers every possible surfer experience along its 800 miles of coastline from the Dominican Republic to Jamaica. The best time for surfing is from November to April. With so many to choose from, you can always take a little help to choose the perfect place to start your unforgettable Caribbean surfing journey.

          Puerto Rico


          Puerto Rico is a place with an old charm of the soul, but a bright and playful heart. It is filled with amazing beaches, delicious and spicy food. This Caribbean paradise is a must visit for every traveler. With a wide variety of reefs, waves and surfer spots, Puerto Rico has been a favorite destination for surfers for many years. The most beautiful places are located on the northwestern side of the island. Some of the best places are Tres Palmas, Table Rock, Gas Chambers and Kikita. Colorful Puerto Rico is also home to many famous surfers. nine0005


          Here you can find really good waves both on the northeast coast at Trail Beach and sometimes at the entrance to Razor Bay in the south. The coastline of the Hog Islands and a couple of reefs on the south coast also provide a good wave in southerly winds. This is a good address to go to, as well as other activities such as sailing and diving on the island.


          White sand on a coral island and waves of turquoise blue sea make Barbados a paradise on earth. The most amazing Caribbean surf spots can be found on the east coast of this island with constant strong winds crashing against the waves. Coral reefs stretch along the entire coast, creating suitable conditions for surfers. Spot Virsavia is famous for its soup bowl and is one of the favorite places for surfers. If you’re a beginner, it’s always good to get to know the lawn. Also, take the help of a local instructor to make your experience rewarding. nine0005


          Jamaica is a blend of colour, culture, experience from all walks of life and the soulful sound of reggae, making it the Caribbean’s most priceless gem. The south side of the site is home to some of the best surf spots, two of the most famous being Boston Bay and Bull Bay. Boston Bay is on the north side of the island and is known for its rush out of Boston Bay. The most famous surf camp in Jamaica is known as Jamnesia in the Kingston area. So, take your surfboard and explore the wave in search of waves. nine0005

          Dominican Republic

          The most diverse country in the Caribbean is a tropical home in the northern Caribbean. The coastline is extensive and there are many waves, making it one of the best places to surf. In addition, various types of surfing can be practiced here. But all the merit is in its amazing location between the Atlantic and Caribbean oceans. La Boya is a great place for beginners due to its flexibility for longboard surfing. The south of the island is more suitable for surfing in the summer season. But in winter, surfing can also be done on the northern side of the coast. nine0005

          Costa Rica

          Costa Rica is one of the most popular destinations in the Caribbean with luscious trees, exotic wildlife and sun-drenched beaches. This is every traveler’s dream. The fun and adventure never ends in this place as there is a rare combination of sun, sand and nature.

          The most economical and fun surf spots in Costa Rica are open all year round. It has a long coastline so surfers can better enjoy the thrill. Catering to all surfers from experimenters to killer wave riders in the affordable range. This paradise has both economical surf camps and luxury surf villas. The rise in tourism has been a boost to local surfers and made it a popular sport. nine0005

          Witch’s Rock and Ollie’s Points are two of the most visited spots during the surf season. If you are a beginner, then you should go to the northern region for an unforgettable experience.


          Bahamas, the name itself gives a tropical atmosphere. The dream of sipping a chilled drink in a hammock by a sandy beach with crystal clear blue waters will come true. Eleuthera, a beautiful island in the heart of the Bahamas, is famous for its surfing. The 110 mile long coastline with waves and breakpoints makes it the most suitable destination for surfers. nine0005

          Another famous place in the Bahamas is Surfer Beach. You can easily get to it by asking a local and chatting with a group of local surfers. Also, learn some tips and tricks from them, head to the beach and hit the waves.

          British Virgin Islands

          The most beloved family destination in the Caribbean is the British Virgin Islands with soft white sand, crystal clear waters and the most exquisite marine life. In the northern part of Josiah Bay, waves from 3 to 6 feet high form, which is one of the most pleasant places for surfers. nine0005

          Another spot on the island of Tortola is Apple Bay, with shimmering blue water and waves reaching over 6 feet, making it a great spot for professional or advanced surfers.

          Antigua and Barbuda

          Its position between the Atlantic and the Caribbean makes it great for surfing.

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