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GRAND SUNSET PRINCESS ALL SUITES AND SPA

$ 2375 per guest

Jan 5, 2022 (10 days)

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Toronto to Cancún , Mexico

5 5 Star Vacation

All inclusive | Deluxe room

THE FIVES BEACH HOTEL AND RESIDENCES

$ 2419 per guest

Jan 7, 2022 (10 days)

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Toronto to Cancún , Mexico

5 5 Star Vacation

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GRAND RIVIERA PRINCESS ALL SUITES

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Jan 6, 2022 (10 days)

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Toronto to Cancún , Mexico

5 5 Star Vacation

All inclusive | Family club deluxe junior suite

FAMILY CLUB AT GRAND RIVIERA PRINCESS ALL SUITES

$ 2565 per guest

Jan 5, 2022 (10 days)

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Toronto to Cancún , Mexico

5 5 Star Vacation

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RIU YUCATAN

$ 2575 per guest

Jan 5, 2022 (10 days)

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Toronto to Cancún , Mexico

5 5 Star Vacation

All inclusive | Supersaver superior

SANDOS CANCUN

$ 2648 per guest

Jan 7, 2022 (10 days)

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Toronto to Cancún , Mexico

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What to Do in Bermuda

Horseshoe Bay Beach

Touted as one of the most dazzling beaches on the planet, Horseshoe Bay Beach is a picturesque vista of natural beauty. The white sands of the beach, bookended by stones of volcanic rock, occasionally turn pink because of small pieces of coral that wash up on the shores. It's truly a sight to behold. Pro tip: arrive early if you want to avoid the densest crowds.

Blue Hole Park

Located on the eastern end of Bermuda, Blue Hole Park is a natural phenomenon perfect for adventure. Blue Hole Park is named so because of the swimming hole at the center, a fish-filled expanse ideal for swimming and diving and which is surrounded by mangroves. And when you're done in the hole, explore the caves. The best part? It's free!

Royal Naval Dock Yard

Situated on the western end of Bermuda, the Royal Naval Dockyard is a remnant of history and perfect for history buffs. Built in the 1800s, this base was once essential for British war efforts during WWII, for example. These days, it is an exhibit of Bermuda's naval history. Old fortifications line the area, and craft markets have been scattered within the space as well.

What to See in Bermuda

Crystal and Fantasy Caves

The Crystal and Fantasy Caves of Bermuda, located near the Main Island are large networks of subterranean caves and tunnels. First discovered in 1901 by a pair of boys looking for a lost cricket ball, these caves are now some of the most admired locations in Bermuda. Featuring underground lakes, floating walkways, and quartz stone, these caves are not to be missed.

Unfinished Church

In the 1800s, the people of Bermuda wanted to build a new church, but arguments over budgeting led the project to be stalled in 1897. The remains of what was built are now called the Unfinished Church. It is a dilapidated but picturesque scene, the ruins of the church creating a moody atmosphere. You'll learn about the history of the religions of Bermuda here too!

Fort St. Catherine

Fort St. Catherine is probably the most impressive of Bermuda's fortifications, and that's saying something. Located on the spot where British explorers first landed and constructed it in 1614, it is now a beloved and much-photographed location in Bermuda. Open for self-guided tours, you'll find yourself looking at replicas of Britain's crown jewels as well as a collection of weaponry.

Where to Stay in Bermuda

St. Georges

Situated in the northeast of Bermuda, St. Georges was the first British settlement in Bermuda, and it is teeming with historical evidence of this fact. With King's Square, the Tucker House Museum, and Fort St. Catherine, you'll find yourself walking along old buildings. It's truly a unique feeling. To get an overview of the area, visit Bermuda's World Heritage Center, which will provide you with a historical overview.

Southampton

Located in the southwestern region of Bermuda, Southampton is home to Bermuda's most famous beaches. If you're looking to relax, snorkel, or swim, this area is for you. The area is home to Gibb's Lighthouse, which was built in 1846 out of cast iron. You can climb to the top for stunning views. And when you’re done with all that, there are plenty of hiking to trails to walk along.

Somerset Village

In the northwest of Bermuda lies Somerset Village, an idyllic locale home to some of the friendliest locals in Bermuda. Here, you'll find a more secluded vibe than some of the other areas of Bermuda. Full of beaches, it's perfect to relax. Check out the smallest drawbridge in the world in Somerset Bridge, then stroll along the abandoned Bermudan railway.

Horseshoe Bay Beach

Touted as one of the most dazzling beaches on the planet, Horseshoe Bay Beach is a picturesque vista of natural beauty. The white sands of the beach, bookended by stones of volcanic rock, occasionally turn pink because of small pieces of coral that wash up on the shores. It's truly a sight to behold. Pro tip: arrive early if you want to avoid the densest crowds.

Blue Hole Park

Located on the eastern end of Bermuda, Blue Hole Park is a natural phenomenon perfect for adventure. Blue Hole Park is named so because of the swimming hole at the center, a fish-filled expanse ideal for swimming and diving and which is surrounded by mangroves. And when you're done in the hole, explore the caves. The best part? It's free!

Royal Naval Dock Yard

Situated on the western end of Bermuda, the Royal Naval Dockyard is a remnant of history and perfect for history buffs. Built in the 1800s, this base was once essential for British war efforts during WWII, for example. These days, it is an exhibit of Bermuda's naval history. Old fortifications line the area, and craft markets have been scattered within the space as well.

Crystal and Fantasy Caves

The Crystal and Fantasy Caves of Bermuda, located near the Main Island are large networks of subterranean caves and tunnels. First discovered in 1901 by a pair of boys looking for a lost cricket ball, these caves are now some of the most admired locations in Bermuda. Featuring underground lakes, floating walkways, and quartz stone, these caves are not to be missed.

Unfinished Church

In the 1800s, the people of Bermuda wanted to build a new church, but arguments over budgeting led the project to be stalled in 1897. The remains of what was built are now called the Unfinished Church. It is a dilapidated but picturesque scene, the ruins of the church creating a moody atmosphere. You'll learn about the history of the religions of Bermuda here too!

Fort St. Catherine

Fort St. Catherine is probably the most impressive of Bermuda's fortifications, and that's saying something. Located on the spot where British explorers first landed and constructed it in 1614, it is now a beloved and much-photographed location in Bermuda. Open for self-guided tours, you'll find yourself looking at replicas of Britain's crown jewels as well as a collection of weaponry.

St. Georges

Situated in the northeast of Bermuda, St. Georges was the first British settlement in Bermuda, and it is teeming with historical evidence of this fact. With King's Square, the Tucker House Museum, and Fort St. Catherine, you'll find yourself walking along old buildings. It's truly a unique feeling. To get an overview of the area, visit Bermuda's World Heritage Center, which will provide you with a historical overview.

Southampton

Located in the southwestern region of Bermuda, Southampton is home to Bermuda's most famous beaches. If you're looking to relax, snorkel, or swim, this area is for you. The area is home to Gibb's Lighthouse, which was built in 1846 out of cast iron. You can climb to the top for stunning views. And when you’re done with all that, there are plenty of hiking to trails to walk along.

Somerset Village

In the northwest of Bermuda lies Somerset Village, an idyllic locale home to some of the friendliest locals in Bermuda. Here, you'll find a more secluded vibe than some of the other areas of Bermuda. Full of beaches, it's perfect to relax. Check out the smallest drawbridge in the world in Somerset Bridge, then stroll along the abandoned Bermudan railway.

More Destinations to Explore

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