Grand Cayman Beaches – East Or West, All Are Best!

My tour of Grand Cayman beaches starts in the northwestern tip of this island West End and melts down to the south-east shore, then across the path to East End before turning north and west towards the end of the street at Rum Point.

Barkers National Park

Barkers National Park: Has a few gorgeous beaches, unspoiled by audiences or fast food mess. There is a cost to pay, naturally, and that is the lack of conveniences, aside from some BBQ pits and picnic tables, you are on your own here. You are going to need transportation for Barkers but it’s well worth it for your own tranquility, even on most evenings.

The West End

All of the Grand Cayman beaches, Seven Mile Beach is the large one. That is where everything happens. The sand is really a nice, nearly white powder, the water’s shallow, and you will find all of the actions people want out of a Caribbean holiday. Seven Mile Beach is the place you locate. Visit Robert Soto’s Watersports here.

Parasailing, helicopter rides, jet-skis, tube, along with the typical fast-food restaurants to meet picky children (of all ages). Even though it’s enormous, Seven Mile Beach is mostly given over to hotels so for sailors or people remaining elsewhere it includes lots of public beaches, such as public Beach’ away West Bay Road, directly alongside Marriott Courtyard and Calico Jacks. It is a busy beach with loads of conveniences, such as BBQ pits, cabanas, a playground for children, and washrooms. Then there is cemetery Beach’, which might not seem too tempting (I can not envision an Ad Agency coming up with the title ) but it is a fantastic beach for snorkeling. Additionally, it is an excellent shore, with trees for shade and picnic tables to make your stay more agreeable. It is in the north end of this seven-mile shore, farther away from the large resorts, but it’s everything the mature beachgoer desires; color, picnic benches, and fantastic snorkeling. Public accessibility can be from West Bay Road.

Beneath George Town of South Sound Road, are a range of small beaches, even although the water is too weedy for swimming. Heading east across the southeast of the island brings one to little sandy shores in Breakers, Cottage, as well as quieter areas like Half Moon Bay and White Sand Bay. In the aptly named village of Breakers, the beach is silent but the sea is not. There is no offshore sea to calm the waves so even on bright, fine days, they roll in all of the ways by the Atlantic and ship spray flying on the street. See: Luxury Private Grand Cayman Boat Charters & Rentals

Still, another place that the waves sweep directly onto the shore is a bit further east at Frank Sound, a rocky shore of bare, and sharp onshore. Not a conventional shore, in the feeling of swimming or sunbathing, but it is an intriguing place if you want rocky shores and the critters that go together. Frank Sound also gets the world-renowned’ (world-renowned around Grand Cayman, anyway ) blowholes. All these are natural fissures from the iron shore that squirt water into the air once the waves crash against the shore. That can be a place to consider nature instead of work on your tan.

Grand Cayman’s East End beaches would be the location for chillin’ — with the exclusion of the hotel beaches where you’ve got all you need and more. East End Resorts, for example, Morritt’s Grand or Tortuga along with The Reef at Colliers Bay, have nice beaches and they are amazingly quiet and unpopulated. Resort folks come in two kinds — shore sea and folk, and there’s a lot more swimming folk — even large resorts in the peak of this year have idyllic beaches which don’t crowd you. Remaining at Morritt’s gave us ample opportunity to throw and walk across beautiful East End shores which didn’t appear to have names but did have white sand, warm shallow water, and no one but them enjoying them. The tranquility in the East End of the island is wonderful once you think about just how small the island is and the number of visitors it will get annually.

Continuing along the Queen’s Highway and North Side Road takes you past many more scenic, empty beaches where you are able to have the sand to the day. We never saw anyone on a number of them. For us, it was just like being Adam and Eve on holiday. Stay near Old Man Bay and also you can have dinner or lunch in the superb beachside BBQ there.

Should you would like to have more water, the close of the street brings one to two Grand Cayman shores, Rum Point and Cayman Kai. Rum Point is a public beach with golden sand, warm shallow water, trees to give shade, a rocky stage therefore secure even kids can snorkel around safely, and also an outstanding, quite moderately priced, beach restaurant, the Wreck Bar. Of the Grand Cayman beaches, we enjoyed Rum Point finest. We did not understand it as a public beach the first time we watched it since it seemed like a hotel. After we got more than that we discovered it a wonderful spot to go. Boats or jet-skis could be leased from the Red Sail Sports store on-site, in addition to excursions on the catamaran and the glass-bottom ship.

Cayman Kai is a tiny public beach with a playground for the children, BBQ pits, and picnic tables. Such as the busier Rum Point throughout the street, it is popular with locals in addition to visitors.