Ocean Echo has put a twist on the “traditional” Happy Hour.
Theirs is held each and every Tuesday night, starting at 9pm.
A night of dancing just steps from the beach, DJ Kastro takes to the stage and all beer and mixed drinks are two for one. That includes owner Dillon’s famous Rumzie, too!…
Two friends were in-town visiting Anguilla this week. From hikes out to Iguana Cave, drives along every “scenic route,” they even jumped into the sea with Matthew Billington, owner of Shoal Bay Scuba nearly every day of their trip.
After two days of finishing their scuba certification, down to the shipwrecks they went!…
Of course, the camera had to die just in time for that spectacular sight. 😉
With the ultra-professional Matthew at their side, they were in good hands, exploring Anguilla’s deep.
To book a snorkeling/scuba trip with Matthew, contact him at: Shoalbayscuba@gmail.com
Nature Explorers Anguilla guests were treated to a rare event this week, a Glossy Ibis feeding on East End Pond. This species is a rare visitor to Anguilla with the only public record being of a single bird on Road Salt Pond in 2002.
In 2014 a number of birds of this species were spotted in St. Martin and remained there for several weeks. According to Rafffaele et al, it is considered a rare sighting in the Lesser Antilles.
If you would like to see this rare visitor and other exciting wildlife on Anguilla, take a walk on the wild side with Nature Explorers Anguilla.
Call:1.264.584.0346 or email: Jackiec@natureexplorersanguilla.com to book your tour.
I’m excited to announce that every Wednesday evening Roy’s Bayside Grill is now featuring the talented Joe Carty on steel pan.
From 6-9pm, Joe plays classical Caribbean music just steps from the sand. You don’t come by steel pan often in Anguilla, and the location can’t be beat at Roy’s Bayside Grill on Sandy Ground!
To make a reservation, call: 264-497-2470
With water levels still high, a number of waterfowl are finding excellent breeding habitat on our wetlands. Resident White-cheeked Pintail Ducks and Common Moorhens are rearing a number of chicks. Meanwhile wintering birds like coots and Ruddy ducks, are also raising their young.