While many believe Bermuda to be part of the Caribbean, the island actually rests hundreds of miles north of the Bahamas in an astoundingly beautiful stretch of the Atlantic
Bermuda may seem like one continuous landmass to visitors but is actually made up of 181 islands, islets, and rocks. Discovered in 1505 by the Spanish, Bermuda was later colonized and settled by the English in 1612.
The former capital, St. George, currently stands as one of the earliest English settlements of the New World. It is now recognized by UNESCO as a world heritage site. Hamilton has been the capital of Bermuda since 1815.
Bermuda’s unique location in the Atlantic provides an extraordinarily pleasant climate that rarely sees extremes of either hot or cold. With mild sub-tropical temperatures year-round, Bermuda ranges from 68-84 degrees Fahrenheit.
Elegant British influences and sophistication blend seamlessly with a welcoming, laid-back island rhythm. From pink sands and dazzling blue waters to brightly painted buildings, Bermuda is alive with color. Out here is full of year-round adventure, whether it’s horseback riding across sand beaches, diving beneath the waves to discover vibrant coral reefs and ancient shipwrecks, or cycling through rugged natural beauty on the historical Railway Trail.