http://Holidays.Barbados.org debuts a new customized holiday planner that matches travelers up with hotels based on personality. The technology that makes this happen is an expert system that learns traits based on users behaviors and matches them to hotels that are similar. All hotel are classified on personality and character by the holidays.barbados.org team. The expert system, developed by in Barbados, may be applied to any tourism destination and is particularly suited to destination website, hotel and tourism associations, booking site, travel planning portals and all types of holiday planning services. see http://holidays.exclusivelyours.com
This is now being implemented on the HolidayhotelReviews.biz platform - The combinate is an entirely unique travel planning and reputation marketing system that helps travelers fond hotels and activities that match their lifestyle to plan and book holidays
The vacation planning system is the "first ever visual behaviour responsive travel planning system for tourism that actually profiles users and matches them up with the specific properties of similar character. It is an intelligent learning system that requires a lot of local knowledge to hand craft and build the expert system that will create the right match between traveller, places to stay and things to do."
In all there are 30 personality characteristics tracked. In addition to matching on personality, users can also refined the results based on the hotel features - there are simply hundreds of ways that hotels and shoppers can be matched. All is done automatically, as users make choices the system adds that to the ongoing profile and fine tunes the match.
Breaking News - This technology is now being integrated into http://HolidayHotelReviews.biz travel planing platform. Fpr more on HHR see our Press Release Sliddeck http://www.slideshare.net/irclay/newswire-startup-holidayhotelreviewsbiz-takes-guest-reviews-to-new-heights
Holidays for the
Holidays for the Independent traveller
In·de·pend·ent Tra.vell.er - A person who is traveling or who often travels; free from outside control; not depending on another’s authority.
Today’s savvy travellers are looking for an authentic and personal experience, one that is uniquely their own!
Just up the road from Six Men’s Bay and
Speightstown is St. Nicholas Abbey and
the rugged, wild Atlantic Coast on the east-
ern side of Barbados. You can drive to St.
Nicholas Abbey and Cherry Tree Hill driv-
ing more or less straight up the into the
interior from Speightstown.
Further along the road is the village of
Bathsheba and the small round house that
John Yeamans built. It stands on the corner
at the foot of the big hill, just as it has for
over 200 years. John – later Sir John – Yea-
mans built the house before he shot Colonel
Benjamin Berringer, who lived in the abbey,
and fled to Carolina. The exact details of the
whole affair are a bit vague, but it is clear that
Yeamans had an affair with Colonel Benjamin
Berringer’s wife Margaret, and the rest, as
they say, is history.
It’s about an hour’s horse ride from Bathsheba
to St. Nicholas Abbey in St Peter where the
Berringers lived. Yeamans rode there quite
often from the Round House. During the
day, Yeamans visited to organize workers
with his friend and business partner Col.
Berringer and Yeamans were real estate
speculators and planters. They were clearing
the densely wooded area of Cherry Tree Hill
and planning to sell the land to the new
arrivals coming to Barbados. Besides being
close to Bathsheba, the land was fertile,
ideal for agriculture and boasted spectacular
views of Cherry Tree Hill. At dinners, the
Berringers and John talked of dreams, life,
ambition, the military, adventure and power.
The Berringers loved his visits, especially
Mrs. Berringer, who considered John
Yeamans to be her saviour. She was lost in
long, lonely days in a rambling mansion,
tucked away in a wilderness of mahogany
trees, far away from like minds and interests.
Her husband did not understand her
loneliness. He was content with his life as it
presently stood: the business, the military
reserves, the plantation and the stately home.
Home was a magnificent mansion that Ben-
jamin had built and decorated, sparing no
expenses. It was built in the classic style of
a Jacobean mansion, complete with four
chimneys and filled with tasteful antiques.
Outside, the lawn stretched 100 feet to the
great garden wall. Oleander, hibiscus, Ixora
and tropical flowers grew, almost wild, in the
formal beds. Royal palms lined the long drive.
TheBerringer’s were an established family
living in luxury.
Black slaves and a few white men, who had
come to Barbados as indentured labourers,
manned the plantation. Sugar, which was
introduced to Barbados in the 1630s, was
very labor-intensive and in the early days,
indentured labourers were recruited from
England. They agreed to work for seven
years without pay in exchange for their pas-
sage and keep. But this labour source proved
inadequate for the sugar trade’s growing de-
mands. Young Englishmen were kidnapped
and shipped along with convicted criminals
to Barbados. Some, like Henry Morgan, es-
caped the tyranny of this system and lived
as buccaneers, raiding Spanish galleons
as they carted cargo between Europe and the
new world. Later, African slaves from Sierra
Leone, Guinea, Ghana, the Ivory Coast, Ni-
geria and Cameroon replaced indentured
servants and forced white labour.
Margaret Berringer felt lost and alone.
She was uncomfortable with the workers
and the slaves. One white worker, now a fore-
man, had been a convicted criminal. He was
crude and frightening. Often, she stayed in-
doors just to avoid his stare and uncouth
manner. “I am a prisoner in paradise,” she
Margaret was an ambitious and determined
woman who struggled with the prejudices
of the day. Her father was Reverend John
Forester, and her upbringing was strict and
conservative. Margaret had always felt like a
prisoner of some sort, hiding her emotions,
and pretending to be demure and ladylike to
please her parents and live up to the expecta-
tions that were smothering her.
She married Berringer because it was some-
how expected. Women had no say; they were
like property to be traded between rich fami-
lies for the creation of governing alliances. To
be fair, Berringer was wealthy and powerful
and the idea of living in his castle-like home
was intriguing. The intrigue did not last.
Cherry Tree was a deserted forest where she
remained hidden from everyone. Bridgetown
was closer, but people were moving to the
south. They had few friends and no one just
popped in as they did in Bridgetown.
Yeamans’ visits brought relief, laughter and
excitement. Margaret laughed at his jokes
and loved his keen sense of the world. He un-
derstood so much; he understood her. They
talked sometimes with little need for words,
sensing thoughts, emotions and intentions. It
seemed that they had known each other for-
ever, even when they first met. Secretly they
walked in the woods. Sometimes they rode
their horses to Bathsheba and strolled along
the deserted beach at Cattlewash. They found
pretexts to meet whenever they could.
Benjamin was an old fashioned man. Honour
and respect were the foundations of his
morality. He did not want to believe his wife
was unfaithful, but there were rumours. He
overheard workers talking, he saw se-
crets in faces, and he was aware of an
abrupt silence when he happened on
One day, as Benjamin walked through
the grounds, he saw Nyala, a leader
amongst the slaves, crushing cane in the
“What you know of the missus and Mr.
Yeamans?” he asked point blank.
“Some boys done see them together. He
don’t got no respect, that Mr. Yeamans.”
Nyala never minced words. Yeamans
had become careless with his affections
and Colonel Berringer, a military man of
honour, had only one recourse.
The duel was a spontaneous affair,
arranged with the best British manners.
“You know what this means, John. You
can’t be with another man’s wife and not
expect him to do something about it.”
“But I love her,” Yeamans said. “These
“All the same, no one makes a fool of me
in my house and gets away with it. What
will it be, pistols or sabers?”
“Why not just a good punch up, old boy?
There is no need for anything fatal,
“Pistols then, and may the best man win.”
Yeamans did not want to kill Colonel
Benjamin, but he did not want to die. In
a duel, you can shoot to kill, to maim or
miss. He was sure that Benjamin would
aim to kill and that left no choice. From
a distance, the body is like a dartboard;
aim for the middle and you have a
chance of hitting somewhere. Miss and
you will certainly be hit in the return
volley. The two men stood back-to-back
and, on command, walked the 20 paces
away from each other. They turned
together and fired.
Yeamans married Mrs. Berringer and
moved into the Abbey shortly after they
buried Benjamin. But life was not easy.
Friends and family turned against them.
The 1660s were hard times for Barbados.
In 1663, a locust plague destroyed crops
across the island. A fire had burned
Bridgetown to the ground and provisions
were scarce. A major hurricane in 1667
blew down sheds and uprooted trees on
the plantation, and the drought of 1668
just about ruined them. The final blow
came when the Barbados court ruled that
the Abbey be returned to Berringer’s
In 1669, the couple packed their bags
and moved to Carolina. John Yeamans
became a leading figure in the founding
colony. He was appointed Governor after
just three years. He died a few years later
and Margaret, once again lost and alone,
fell into the arms of a new man and
Today, the two great homes of these men
still stand as icons of a different age.
The Abbey, now called St. Nicholas Abbey,
was named after Berringer’s granddaughter
who married George Nicholas. It is now a
designated historic property and a working
plantation and rum distillery that is open
for public viewing.
Yeamans’ legacy in Barbados ended with
John. There were no more deaths from
duels in Barbados. Round House, built of
solid coral with walls that are several feet
thick, has survived its rugged environment.
Today the Round House is a fine guest-
house and restaurant.
This story is based on fact, but the
account in Campbell’s History of
Barbados indicates that Berringer was
poisoned and not shot. Whichever the
case, it is thought that Yeamans killed
Berringer or had him killed so that he
could inherit his estate and his wife.
The estate was eventually sold to the
Cumberbatch brothers for payment of
The British Take Barbados
iT sat like a coral rock, thick with
woods, sticking out of the sea and
miles away from anywhere, standing
lost, forgotten and unwanted.
It had been home to tribes from the Amazon who paddled all the way there.
God only knows why. Can you imagine leaving South America in a canoe to
go to Barbados when it had no roads, no electricity, no tourists even? You had
to be mad. The seas are raging around the dragon mouth in the first parish
off Venezuela. The tides run faster than an army could paddle. The waves are
mountainous at times. Why would anyone want to paddle over 500 miles to an
island they don’t even know exists?
The Spanish were not mad; they knew a thing or two about value and Barbados
did not shine like an emerald way back then. The Spaniards, along with the
Portuguese, raided the island and captured the original settlers, taking them
home as slaves. Some Arawaks and Carib settlers left of their own accord to
avoid capture. By the time the British ships landed, the island appeared to be
uninhabited and unwanted.
Only years later was it called the Gem of the Caribbean, and that was by the
Merrymen who had a vested interest. For all intents and purposes, it was just
a scrap of land set apart from other scraps of islands in the Caribbean with no
earthly use except maybe as a port. Even that was a miserable attempt. St. Lucia
had the Marigot Bay and Rodney Bay, and lots of shelters where a whole navy
could hide away from an enemy or a storm.
Barbados had none of that. But still Sir William Courten’s advisors said to him,
Barbados may have seemed to have no earthly use even as a
port, but still Sir William Courten’s advisors said to him,
“Sir William, you should consider a bit of an investment in
the Caribbean. It’s going to be an important trade route to
Now that was bad advice if you ever heard it. Trade routes
my foot! Barbados was way out of the way. The ships that
sailed from Europe could make it to South America all on
their own with no help from any island.
Sir William took the gamble on Barbados by accident really.
His fleet of some 20 ships and 5000 men traded with Guinea,
Portugal and Spain. They successfully traded silks and linen
from his hometown of London. “Why not add the Caribbean?”
he thought. After all, his advisors thought it was a good idea.
So he dispatched Captain John Powell to scout the area and
bring back news of opportunities.
Well, the rest is history. John Powell found Barbados,
uninhabited and unwanted. Sir William sent a petition to
King James right away. The King owed him a bit of money.
Things were a bit tight for the royals right then and Sir
William Courten was one of those gentry and successful
businessmen who could help out the Crown with the
occasional loan. King James now returned the favour by
granting him the right to colonize the island. It was some-
thing kings did back then, quite often it seems. Not that
Parliament cared much for it.
In fact, they very much disapproved of royalty behaving like
feudal landlords, making money on customs and excise and
favours for all sorts of things that they in Parliament knew
nothing of. “You can’t run a country like that,” they thought.
So they had a war, appointing young firebrand Oliver Crom-
well as commander of all, and said “No Way” to the King. A
few years after, Charles I, James’ son, took over and carried
on the family business, so to speak. But never mind all that.
The point is that Willy got his island and promptly sent two
ships with 1850 persons - friends and businessmen along
with young-blooded youths who would work the land for
them. Slaves they were, and they knew it; mostly Irish and
Sir William could have been sitting pretty, because
Barbados was set to become the world’s largest producer
of sugar and he and his company would have a bit of all of
that action. Well, it did not turn out quite that way. King
James had already given away most of the Caribbean to
someone else. The Earl of Carlisle, as it turned out, got all
islands between 10 degrees and 20 degrees longitude. Un-
fortunately for Sir William, that included Barbado, sitting
at 13 degrees. Seems King James forgot, or just did not
check the geography. Easy to do when you are a king and
have bigger things to worry about.
Sir William took it to the courts but things did not go his
way, and then all hell broke loose when the civil war began
and Oliver Cromwell demanded King Charles I be tried
It took a few years to settle that score. First they thought all
was settled, as Oliver said it would be, when they chopped
off the King’s head. Nasty spectacle that was. I suppose the
crowd thought it would never really happen and that the
axe man would stop on his swing or miss or something.
Several axe men refused the job and the one who took it
on insisted on wearing a mask so no one would know who
he was. So when Charles lost his head, the crowd wailed
and wept and went funny. It was then that the English tide
turned against the Parliamentarians and a new civil war
began. There were still camps on one side or the other, but
it was the beginning of the end for an England without its
For all of the war up until Charles I was executed,
Barbados remained neutral. It was decreed by the Gov-
ernor that any man who was overheard talking about the
war and voicing any sort of opinion on Royalists and Par-
liament would have to hold a big party for everyone in
earshot and a few others besides. They had to put on a
roast turkey with stuffing and all the trimmings and plen-
ty to drink.
That is really all it took to keep Barbados neutral for most of
All through the British civil war, both sides sent their
prisoners of war to Barbados. “Being Barbadosed” was
what they called it. Seeing as Cromwell was winning most
of the time, the men that were Barbadosed were mostly
Royalists. Still, the island developed distinct groups; the
Roundheads of James Drax and the Royalists of Hum-
phrey and Edward Waldron. Differences of opinion were
buried in plantation soil and the families married and en-
gaged socially with good humour right up until Charles’
The Waldron brothers, enraged at the execution of the
King, gathered the Royalist cavaliers to the cause and
began to take control of the island. A declaration of
loyalty to Charles II was made on May 3rd, 1650. There
were skirmishes and manoeuvres by both sides, but the
fact was that Royalists were now the majority of British
on the island. James Drax was put under house arrest and
later fined 80,000 pounds of sugar. He left for England
shortly after. Many of his fellow Roundhead plantation
owners suffered far worse. Tongues were cut and cheeks
branded with a “T” for traitor. Then, Barbados again
settled into living with Roundheads and Royalists as
neighbour and friend, but under a Royal flag. n
There are many ways to spend your days on holiday in Barbados. For the independent
-minded traveller, renting a car and driving around the island is often the pre-
ferred vacation transport. Taxis are good for private and independent tours, and
the buses give a very local experience of the people and the island. ZR vans
are loud, fast and sometimes reckless and are not for the faint at heart. They are a
unique and inexpensive way to get around and fun if you have the right attitude.
ZRs are taxi vans licensed for specific routes. At a rate of two dollars a trip they aim
to maximize their revenues by speed and by never missing an opportunity to add a
passenger even if full, it seems. They race the traffic, pass cars impatiently and stop
abruptly to pick up a new fare, whenever and wherever they can.
If you are staying at Settlers Beach on their special Heritage Holiday Package, after
you have taken the Abbey tour, rent a car or get your taxi to take you south to Car-
lisle Bay to see the Savannah Race Horses running on the beach and swimming in
the early morning. Get there early - at about 7 am. and check with your hotel when
are the best days. It’s not a perfectly planned affair as horses and trainers set the
agenda on a whim, need and weather.
See The Horses Swim...
The horses are a historic heritage of the island dating back hundreds of years. The race
track at the Garrison Savannah is part of the UNESCO world heritage site that covers
the capital city Bridgetown and its Garrison. The track is the oldest racetrack in the
western hemisphere and horses from all over the world come here for the renowned Sandy
Lane Gold Cup Races, run annually in late
February/early March since 1982.
You don’t have to love horse racing to enjoy
the beauty and majesty of these wonder-
ful animals. The owners and handlers walk
the horses down to the beach many morn-
ings to exercise them on the sand and in
the water. The BBC did an entire series on
this and other aspects of the Barbados race
The area has excellent restaurants,
museums, beaches and duty free
shopping. You can walk to Bridgetown and
its duty free shopping from here. It’s a bit of
a zig zag but a fun walk along the beach to
the careenage (http://barbados.org/maps_
google.htm?mapPoint=165) and over the
bridge into town.
Hang out on the beach, watch the horses,
swim and have breakfast at the hotels in the
area. The Hilton and Radisson are the largest and both are just a short beach walk south of
Carlisle Bay. Radisson, just past the Barbados Yacht Club serves breakfast on the pier. It is
a picturesque place to watch the day start.
While in this area (Hastings) visit the museums, and have a fish cutter at Cuz on Pebbles
Beach right beside the Radisson. Cuz is a shack on the beach that is listed in Zagat’s popular
Six Men’s Bay is just a short drive from St.
Nicholas Abbey. You can visit both the
Abbey and drive by Six Men’s to pickup a
fresh catch for dinner, all in a single after-
noon. Or you can do a trip around the area
and drive into the interior, to the rainforest-
like area of Flower Forest, Hunte’s Garden,
Harrison’s Cave, Welshman Hall Gully,
Turners Hall Woods and even Andromeda.
guests will seek out the people we feature and some will
do business with them.
Stop by Six Men’s Bay, have a beer at “Man’s Beer Bar” and
get some delicious fruit at the stand opposite. If you are
staying in a self-catering villa or apartment, pick up some
fish and cook it.
Pot fish cleaned by Sarge is ready to dip in flour and fry in a
little butter and oil. It’s delicious. “Cook” is a solid fish that is
chewy - the other pot fish was softer and we liked it better.
For a small fish for frying, it’s hard to beat flying fish.
Sarge told us the largest fish they caught was Marlin, it
weighted 1,000 pounds. It had to be cut in two to bring it
A very long time ago, in the days of whaling, when
Speightstown was the capital of Barbados and its main
fishing port, they caught a whale and tied it to the jetty.
Every man, woman and child came to the jetty with pots
and pans and gathered dinner and lunch for several days,
it was very much an event then.
On this night, 2 pounds of fresh pot fish with tomato sal-
ad was on the menu. We picked up some more fruits and
vegetables (avocado and sugar apples) at the stall across
from ‘Man’s Beer Bar’ and had dinner on our terrace
under the stars.
Be sure to visit this real life fishing village and
enjoy the people, the scenery and the natural charm.
Here is an account of a rather distinctively charming
adventure that ended up doing just that. We took the ABC
highway to Warrens, then drove North-East past Lion
Castle Polo Estate in St. Thomas and on to the Flower For-
est. From there we drove around St. Andrew and got a
little lost. But you are never far away from a main road or
beach and there are always friendly Bajans around to give
The landscape is hilly and in some places very much like
a rainforest. We passed rainbows and streams in lush
wooded areas and headed down to Belleplaine, picking up
some delicious homegrown, bright red and plum-like
tomatoes for dinner. Eleven plum fruit for $5.00 US.
We would pass by Six Men’s Bay later and meet up
with the fishermen bringing in their catch in the
Six Men’s Bay is a picturesque fishing village. In the
old days, men built boats here and there are still a few
boats built along the shores just up toward the Fish Pot
We stopped and talked to Sarge who was cleaning fish.
He arranged for us to buy some cooked - a red snapper
type reef fish. We paid $9 US for two pounds of fish
and Sarge cleaned and scaled them for $2.50 US.
Sarge allowed us to take some video of his deft work
on the fish. “I don’t normally let anyone take pic-
tures,” he reminded me, after I got the camera out of
the car. I had asked him if we could take some shots and he
immediately asked, “Why?” “I would like to put them
on our website at Barbados.org,” I said. “So the whole
world can see me?” he replied. I had to agree that many
people might see the photos and video; it’s a very popular
website and it is seen all over the world, but it could be
good for business and good for Barbados. Sarge did not
like the idea at all, so we dropped it. Later he agreed and
added: “How you come by here? Must be you are angels
and God sent you cause I never let anyone “tek” pictures
Sarge, like many Bajans, is wary of having his picture seen
all over the world, especially if someone else is making
money off of it. It’s important that you ask if it’s OK and
be sure to explain what you are going to do with the im-
ages. In our case we try to give local artisans, vendors and
small scale entrepreneurs free exposure on our Barbados
Encyclopaedia. We know that visitors to Barbados enjoy
meeting real local people and gaining insight into their
very special way of life. As they say, “life was not invented
in Barbados, it was just perfected here”. In many cases,
holidays.barbados.org a brand new site by the people who
developed the Barbados Tourism Encyclopaedia and the
most popular site on Barbados, Barbados.org, has just
launched a new break-through site that is unlike any other
travel site we know of.
Kathy-Lynn Ward COO of AXSES AllCast Marketing &
Video Production, sums it up with these words: “The new
site is really a showcase of the ingenuity of Bajans who
have achieved many first-of-a-kind innovations in travel:
From the first Facebook bookings engine for independent
hotel, the first real-time travel planning system with
matchmaker intelligence and lately the first visual plan-
ning behaviour responsive
technology for travel.”
Ward goes on to say that all
this innovation is now in-
cluded in the first ever visual
behaviour responsive travel
planning system for tourism
that actually profiles users
and matches them up with
the specific properties of
similar character. It is an in-
telligent learning system that
requires a lot of local knowl-
edge to hand craft and build the expert system that will
create the right match between traveller, places to stay and
things to do. With 30 characteristics - in addition to the
typical hotel features - there are simply hundreds of ways
that hotels and shoppers can be matched.
The new technology, called hol-
be rolled out shortly and already
there is keen interest from some
of the major tourism players.
Here is brief example of how it
Travelers are greeted with a simple, easy-to-use and
engaging front page with a fullscreen broadcast video
of a Barbados beach with waves washing on shore over
the shadow of a coconut palm in the early morning.
There are just 3 options - Stay, Plan and Discover.
When you choose “Stay” you instantly see a Pinterest-
style carousel of intelligently selected properties. As
you click on options, such as, location, budget, lodging
type and features, the screen instantly reconfigures to
your choice. It is is highly interactive and visual.
But what is really exciting is what goes on behind the scenes. Each click is associated with traits and each
choice is interpreted on a psychological level and verified with subsequent selections. All this information is
analyzed to build unique profile of the you the shopper.
This personality profile is important because every hotel, apartment, villa and resort is classified according
to its personality and style. And that is where local knowledge comes in. The team that built the system, the
booking engine and the technology are all Bajans and they know every manager and the character of each
You can imagine the matchmaking possibilities. Each user gets a match based on their own individual likes,
aided by the expert system that actually learns what you like from what you choose. It translates that into the
personality traits of the hotel you may most likely stay in.
To give a taste of how this works the team has come up with 5 categories of users, which they call the “sophis-
ticates”. These are: the AristoCat, the PractiCat, the CasualCat, the RustiCat and the FrugalCat. These Cats
are just 5 of the endless possibilities. You can see the results in the pages that follow.
The ArtistoCat is the top cat. Aristo wants total relaxation in the ultimate in luxury. AristoCats like the West Coast
because of its typically understated and unpretentious elegance.
Independent Cats like space and the freedom to roam. They like to do their own thing. Self-catering villas or apartments
are a good match for these independent-minded travellers.
Practical Cats are fine with luxury but they do like to have home amenities such as a refrigerator and cook tops. These are
an asset for those times when you don’t want to go out. If that is unavailable, then an all-inclusive holiday is a practical
idea as well as a good alternative for the PractiCat who wants it all - A no-planning, no-cooking, no-hassle cat.
charming educated elegant established stylish subtle traditional
wise, savvy sophisticated affluent refined
adventurous cool, hip creative dynamic family natural fun loving unique
artistic vibrant oriented unpretentious colourful
casual comfortable family- natural sensible welcoming
relaxed homey oriented unpretentious practical friendly
Casual cats are a bit more hip and tend to like the South Coast for its approachable hustle and bustle and lots to do.
CasualCats are not big on formality and avoid pomp and circumstance. But they will dress up on occasion for certain occasions,
maybe wearing gym shoes with their tidy suit.
RustiCats are the wild cats of travel. They like wild, windy and more rugged landscapes and places of character. Most of the
Barbados East Coast is considered a home for RustiCats. They also like places like the Crane on the south, a windswept shore
where the Atlantic and Caribbean Sea meet.
The FrugalCats are sophisticates because they love Barbados and all who love Barbados love it because it is warm and generous,
friendly and unpretentious. Those who love it understand these qualities exist in its people and places no matter what your
budget. They prefer the guest houses and the friendly and inexpensive accommodation that are charming all the same.
casual comfortable cool fun-loving natural welcoming
relaxed homey hip unpretentious friendly
rustic adventurous casual fun-loving healthy natural romantic young-at-heart
active relaxed sporty unpretentious dreamy whimsical
natural relaxed fun-loving friendly
unpretentious casual welcoming
For something completely different, take time out beneath
the waves in the dry, safe comfort of the Atlantis Submarine
as it explores the coral reefs, ship wrecks and habitats of
the colourful tropical fish. This undersea tour adventure is
a fully narrated and fun outing for all the family (children
have to be 3 feet in height) that will create unforgettable
Atlantis submarines tours are one of the top adventures in
Barbados. Guests get a dive certificate to show they have
been down deep on an Atlantis Submarine.
Here is what one happy submariner had to say:
“I had a great time watching life beneath the sea. It was
just like one of those movies where a submarine cruises
under the sea to reveal the the magic without disturbing
its serenity. The constant guide from the crew was really
helpful and luckily we got to watch turtles..! A must-do
when you visit Barbados!”
Atlantis Submarines Barbados is offering all readers a special
Book Online at http://bit.ly/AtlantisDeal
Enter promo code “TravelInsightsDeal “ in comment
section when booking.
Telephone (8am - 4pm EST): 1 (246) 436-8929
After Hours / Weekends: 1 (246) 243-1069
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