We welcome visitors back to our wonderful island after Hurricane Irma caused such devastation in 2017. We have so far survived Covid 19 with no cases at all here on Barbuda. Soon you will be welcome to come on a day tour from Antigua, or to stay longer in our fabulous hotels. Try glamping on the beach or enjoy our friendly, local village guest houses.
Barbuda is the future of Caribbean tourism.
Barbuda is part of a three-island state with Antigua and Redonda in the north-eastern Caribbean. On Barbuda you will find one small village community on a large island that has been virtually untouched by tourism. It is world renowned for its beaches which are natural, many miles long and often sprinkled with pink sand. Here is a map of where we are and a satellite image at the bottom of the page where you can see the large lagoon to the west, the salt ponds and flashes to the north, and the central location of the only village – Codrington.
Barbuda was listed by Conde Nast Traveller as one of the top ten destinations to watch in 2016 and continues to be of interest to independent travellers from all over the world.
Barbuda has the deep blue Atlantic on one side with wild beaches full of driftwood and shells, and the Caribbean Sea on the other, with pink sand beaches perfect for swimming and snorkelling, and with plenty of opportunities to see animals, fish and birds in their natural habitat, undisturbed by the local population.The beauty of Barbuda is in its natural and peaceful way of life. It’s definitely not for visitors who are looking for nightlife or lots of tourist attractions – it’s a place where you can relax, slow down, meet local people and make your own entertainment.
The population of approximately 1500 live in the only village of Codrington, but Barbudans have family all over the world, especially in the UK, the USA and Canada. If you are a visitor here you will soon be part of the lives of local people as Barbudans welcome you to their island. Barbuda is 15 miles long and 8 miles wide, and is rocky and very flat. Much of the island is covered in impenetrable bush and there are unmarked roads and tracks to most of the beaches, with only one main road in various states of disrepair going from River in the south, to Two Foot Bay in the north of the island. Since Hurricane Irma we have lost some of our hotels and guest houses including the longest established Coco Point Lodge, and North Beach. But work has started on Barbuda with the Discovery Land Company taking over Coco Point as Barbuda Ocean Club, and pursuing other large areas of beach-front land all along the South coast.