Away from the Ritz in the nearby Bahamas, the Turks and Caicos Islands are the last outpost of the Caribbean that has not yet been fully conquered by tourism. They are already well known to divers and have established themselves as a sophisticated romantic holiday destination, and they are also a popular destination for divers due to their proximity to the Atlantic.
Dives in Turks and Caicos are also known for their typical visibility and low current, making them ideal for deep sea dives in the warm waters of the Caribbean. A number of dive guides and guides are available on the Internet, which can show you a wide range of diving conditions as well as views from various vantage points. Check out the sidebar for more information on land-based options, and if you're thinking of booking a holiday with Turks & Caiccos or need advice on the best accommodation, please contact us.
Visit local craft books, visit local shops, restaurants, cafes, shops and restaurants in Turks & Caicos and visit a number of local tourist attractions such as the Grand Cayman Islands and the Caribbean Islands.
While diving in these areas is mainly on land, there are no explorers or aggressors in the Turks & Caicos, so you can be an explorer and aggressor. Turks and Caiccos behave so well that even a few dives on a liveaboard can get to know some of the best dive sites and destinations.
Turks & Caicos has several international airports, including the main airport in Providenciales and several smaller airports on the island of St. George. Daily scheduled flights to the main island are provided by Providence and the rest of the islands, as well as some international flights.
US citizens require a visa to enter the Turks & Caicos Islands (TCIS) as a tourist for a short period of time and must present a valid passport. The possibility of providing consular services is limited, as there are only two consulates on the islands, one in Providenciales and the other in St. George, and there is only one consulate on the main island of St. George. If you are planning to buy property or make other investments in the Turks and Caicos Islands, you should seek legal advice before you travel.
Read the latest travel advice for Turks and Caicos in light of the current Coronavirus outbreak. If you're visiting Turks & Caiccos in September, be aware that this is the peak of hurricane season. In September and October, when the summer heat has subsided, it is usually the best time to visit Turks & Caicos.
Daytime temperatures are in the 90s, and sea temperatures are also very warm at 84 F, and there's still plenty of opportunity to visit Turks & Caicos for a beach holiday. July is a time for high humidity and rain, so be aware of the potential risk of a tropical storm or hurricane when visiting in August, as humidity is higher in the Caribbean summer. Still, there are plenty of good reasons to visit Turks and Caiccos at this time of year, especially for a beach holiday.
Turks & Caicos has around 350 days of sunshine a year, and there really isn't a bad time to go. February is also a good time to visit the Turks and Caiccos, as there are many sunny days with temperatures in the 80s and 80s. 90s F. February is a good time to be a tropical storm or hurricane, but whichever month you choose, there are always so many things to do. May is another good time for a beach holiday, with high temperatures and sunny weather, so it's another great time of year to visit Turks & Caicos.
Whether you want to be pampered or have an adventure, Turks & Caicos has something to enjoy. There are adventures for couples, romantic activities and a lot of great food and drink as well as many activities for the kids.
The dives of HMS Endymion and Turks & Caicos can also surprise you with some amazing wreck dives. It is mainly known for its great wall dives, but it is meant to be an explorer, so try it out to get a feel for what it is like to dive there.
Turks & Caicos is the capital of the island and the second largest city in the Caribbean after St. Kitts and Nevis. The island is home to a number of tourist attractions, such as the Grand Cayman Islands, and it is the city center with a population of about 2,000 people.
Land animals include reptiles and amphibians, but some species are unique to the island, such as the Turks & Caicos Islands Rock Iguana. The anole in the southern Bahamas is found in Turks and Caios, and a local subspecies, scriptus scriptis, is found there, as are a number of other bird and reptile species, such as the anorexic lizard St. Vincent and the Grenadines. There are several species of endemic gecko on the islands, including the Great Barrier Reef Gecko, which has the ability to dive through the great walls and down to the bottom of the reef in search of food and water for its young. Turks & Caico is home to several species of native geckos, including the Barking Gecko (Phytophthora, Phytoplankton sp.) and its subspecies Pterodactylus pterophora.