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House | 2 bedrooms | sleeps 6

Key Info
  • Beach / lakeside relaxation
  • Nearest beach 0 km
  • Great for children of all ages
  • Car not necessary
  • Air conditioning
  • Some pets are welcome - please contact the owner
  • Private garden

Our House is located 16 miles southwest of Marsh Harbour ,Abaco,Bahamas. House is a duplex with 2 similar appartments , in each appartment there is 1 bedroom with queen size bed , 1 kitchen , 1 bath , 1 shower, 1 mainroom with convertible futon and rattan furnitures . You can rent 1 side only or both sides together . House is 50 yards from our private beach and fully equipped deck and terraces directly on the beach . Our new beachfront house build on the deck and beach , "casuarina's shoreline" will be available in 2015.

Casuarina point is a small community of approx.20 beach houses on over 10 miles of pure white sandy beaches and acqua blue water. Protected by a barrier reef approx 1/2 mile off shore the water s are very gentle ans quietly lap the shoreline.

Have you ever wanted to just kick back, relax ,knowing the outside world is far, far away ? At low tide there is a sand flat, ideal for bonefishing. Protected by a barrier reef approx. 1 mile offshore. The waters are very gentle and quietly lap the shoreline.

The water is so crystal clear you can see so many sea creatures that you have never seen before : wonderful seastars, sanddollars, bonefish, batfish, crabs, tarpon, baracuda, mullet, green turtle, dolphin...

Offshore there are several small inhabited islands called « cays » (for ex. duck cay) that have beautiful beaches, great for shelling or beachcombing.

Size Sleeps up to 6, 2 bedrooms
Nearest beach casuarina point 50 m
Will consider Long term lets (over 1 month), Short breaks (1-4 days)
Access Car not necessary
Nearest Amenities 20 km
Nearest travel links Nearest airport: marsh Harbour MHH 25 km
Family friendly Great for children of all ages
Notes Some pets are welcome - please contact the owner, No smoking at this property

Features and Facilities

Luxuries Internet access, Sea view
General Air conditioning, Wi-Fi available
Standard Toaster, Iron
Utilities Clothes dryer, Cooker, Microwave, Fridge, Freezer, Washing machine
Rooms 2 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms of which 2 Family bathrooms
Furniture 2 Sofa beds, Double beds (2), Dining seats for 10, Lounge seats for 10
Other Linen provided, Towels provided
Outdoors Balcony or terrace, Private garden
Access Parking

The Out Islands region

Our beach house is located 16 miles southwest of marsh harbour on a beautiful white powder sand beach.

Casuarina Point is a small community of approx. 20 beach houses on over 10 miles of pure white sandy beaches and acqua blue water.

At low tide there is a sand flat, ideal for bonefishing. Protected by a barrier reef approx. 1 mile offshore. The waters are very gentle and quietly lap the shoreline.

The water is so crystal clear you can see so many sea creatures that you have never seen before : wonderful seastars, sanddollars, bonefish, batfish, crabs, tarpon, baracuda, mullet, green turtle, dolphin...

Offshore there are several small inhabited islands called « cays » (for ex. duck cay) that have beautiful beaches, great for shelling or beachcombing.

Have you ever wanted to just kick back, relax and veg-out knowing the outside world is far, far away ? Come and enjoy the island lifestyle.

This beachfront rental is a great place for kayaking, boating, fishing, bonefishing, wading, swimming, snorkeling, diving, deep sea fishing, picnics, sunbathing, deep sea fishing charter beachcombing, shelling, day trip to one of many outer cays such as Hope Town, Green Turtle cay...

Pete's Pub is a great place to relax and enjoy a tropical libation or have a fabulous dinner with the catch of the day and enjoy the local flavour of Abaco.

For guided fly fishing, you can ask Buddy, a local guide who lives at the end of the road.

Abaco Bahamas

Abaco Island has naturally protected waters and dozens of offshore cays covering over 130 square miles of aquamarine water in the Bahamas. The Abacos are a pleasure to yachtsmen and fishing enthusiasts. It is referred to as the sailing capital of the world. Here you will find excellent marinas, guides and boats for hire as well as a championship golf course, one of seven in The Bahamas, the others being in Nassau, Freeport, Abaco and Eleuthera. 

 

 

Abaco is the third most populous island in The Bahamas and bears a resemblance to New England from which it attracts so many of its visitors and winter residents. Marsh Harbour is the commercial centre located on Great Abaco. 

Home to the famous red and white striped lighthouse, Abaco with its numerous offshore cays and reef protected waters, once served as a safe harbor for British loyalists during the American Revolution. The first settlement on Abaco Was Carleton Point, located at the northern end of Treasure Cay a luxury resort development. Carleton was settled in 1783 by 600 Loyalists refugees from New York, fleeing the newly independent United States. 

Now it serves a more useful purpose as the one of the most favorite destinations among yachtsman the world over. Filled with excellent marinas and boats for hire, not to mention a championship golf course, Abaco truly is a sailor's paradise.

Its two major islands, Great Abaco and Little Abaco, have a myriad of small cays flanking the mainland. The sea channel between the islands allows for good cruising. Abaco, located in the northern Bahamas, typically boats pine forests and is frequented by hunters of wild boar and ducks. Its waters abound with fish, including the marlin and sailfish. It also has bonefishing flats. 

 

Other settlements include its northern cays, such as Walker's Cay and the Grand Cays; Crown Haven and Fox Town in Little Abaco, and Cooper's Town on Great Abaco; Green Turtle Cay, Hope Town, Moore's Island, the tourist resort of Castaways Cay, Great Guana Cay, Cherokee Sound, Little Harbour, Hole-in-the-Wall, Sandy Point, Crossing Rock, Spring City and Man-O-War Cay.

 

History of the Abaco Islands

The Abacos' character dates back to the island's Loyalist heritage. Pro-British colonists left the United States after the American Revolution of 1776 to establish plantations in the Bahamas. Some 600 refugees from New York founded Carleton, the first Loyalist settlement in the islands on Great Abaco near the present-day resort of Treasure Cay. 

 

The Loyalists dreamed their town would become King Cotton of the Caribbean and, for a while, their vision came true. The Abaco Islands' economy boomed and the population flourished to over 2,000 people. But soon the bloom was off the cotton blossom and fields failed within a few years because of pests and soil depletion. Most of the settlers moved away, leaving a population of 400 on the islands by the end of the century -- 200 white planters and 200 black slaves. The fifty-fifty ratio has held steady to this day. The Abaco Islands have five times more white residents per capita than The Islands Of The Bahamas as a whole. 

 

In the 1800s, The Abaco Islands took on an almost New England character as fishing, wooden boatbuilding and "wrecking" -- salvaging damaged ships while they were sinking -- became the mainstays of the local economy. It took nearly a century for the boatbuilding industry to strip the island of its hardwoods, and today only two firms carry on the tradition. Still, the Loyalist heritage of The Abaco Islands remains strong. Many island residents, commonly called "Conky Joes", vehemently opposed Bahamian independence and even tried to secede from The Bahamas and form their own British colony. Descendants of the original settlers even went to England to solicit the support of Queen Elizabeth II, but their efforts were rebuffed. 

 

With excellent boating, fishing and scuba diving, The Abaco Islands rank high among the tourist destinations in The Out Islands. The historic Loyalist settlements that survive here offer a fascinating time-travel experience and striking contrast to both Nassau and Grand Bahama.

 

Did you know?

Sunken Treasure. Two Nassau businessmen turned conversation into cash when they discovered silver and coins off the southwestern tip of Great Abaco island, traceable to King Philip IV of Spain, and pocketed $20,000 worth of good fortune.

The autobiography, The Out Island Doctor, chronicles the life and times of Evans Cottman, and is probably the most well known Bahamian book. Believing in the old adage, a man's home is his castle, Cottman literally built his own private castle as his residence on a hillside overlooking Marsh Harbour. His daughter, Gayle, still shares the spectacular view with guests who visit the castle's terrace, now transformed into a popular café and gift shop.

Areas of Interest

Little Harbour Cay

A short ferry ride from Great Abaco to Little Harbour takes you to the artist compound of the Johnston family, who started their own version ofSwiss Family Robinson life in 1951, when their sailboat wrecked on this lovely harbour. Fact mirrors fiction. The Johnstons set up house in their boat and a nearby cave while building a thatched residence inland. Today their children and grandchildren still reside in Little Harbour and, as well-known artists and sculptors in their own right, receive visitors at their studio. The Johnston story is portrayed in the book, Artist On His Island. 

The cay is home to Johnston Studios & Art Foundry, with bronze sculptures that weigh hundreds of pounds. The sculptures were created by Randolph Johnston, who passed away in 1992. His son Peter continues the tradition.You can meet him at his pub : pete's pub in little harbour

Elbow Cay & Hopetown

A scant 30-minute boat ride from the Abaco Beach Resort is Elbow Cay, the Bahamas tourist attraction probably best known for its candy-striped lighthouse. But there is more to this charming island than the storied beacon. Visitors enjoy walking the narrow streets to observe the New England colonial architecture and the pastel homes of pink, blue, green, and yellow with multi-color gardens.

Man-O-War Cay

For those interested in boating and boat building, this is the best Bahamas tourist attraction. Perhaps you'll be lucky to run into Joe Albury, whose family dates back several generations. He continues the craftsman tradition, from Abaco hardwoods, sailing dinghies, model hulls, and gifts. Visitors can also observe the fabrication of sails, canvas bags, and hats.

Great Guana Cay

Completely different from New Plymouth and Elbow Cay, this Bahamas attraction is popular with snorkelers, swimmers, and sunbathers for its miles of unspoiled beaches. Guests frequently take time out to enjoy the food and unique libations at Nippers Restaurant, which is open daily. This restaurant, a popular Bahamas tourist attraction itself, is also famous for its weekly pig roast.

Green Turtle Cay & New Plymouth

Just a few miles away by boat or ferry is one of the oldest settlements and Bahamas attractions in Abaco, appropriately named Green Turtle Cay for its striking emerald waters. A very popular cruising destination, Green Turtle provides a variety of well-protected anchorages for boaters. The quaint, colonial village of New Plymouth offers visitors the opportunity to stroll down charming lanes filled with gift shops and restaurants. As with all of Abacos' splendid islands, Green Turtle Cay's beaches and views are spectacular.

Treasure Cay

In the 1950s, Treasure Cay became one of Abaco's first major Bahamas tourist attraction. Accessible by automobile or boat from Marsh Harbour, it is home to the only 18-hole championship golf course in the Abacos. Like Marsh Harbour, Treasure Cay is a developed, residential community and has numerous homes, condominiums, shops, and medical clinics. It is well-known for its picture-perfect, four-mile crescent shaped beach. 

 

Abaco Parks

Abaco National Park

This National Park, comprising 20,500 acres in Southern Abaco near Hole In The Wall, has been designated a preservation area by the Bahamas Government and is managed by The Bahamas National Trust. Included are 5,000 acres of pine forest – the nesting area and habitat of about 1000 endangered Bahama or "Abaco" Parrots. The parrots once lived on as many as seven islands in The Bahamas, but now only exist in Abaco and Great Inagua.

The forest is valuable to the parrots for several reasons: during the breeding season, parrots feed on the seeds from the pine trees, which provide a rich source of protein for developing chicks, and they nest in limestone cavities on the ground of the pine forest. They are known to be the only species of parrots throughout the islands of the Caribbean that nests in the ground. This works against them, though, because they become vulnerable to predators like wild cats, wild boars, crabs and snakes, plus heavy rains during the nesting period can flood parrot nest holes, killing young chicks.

A subspecies of the Cuban Amazon parrot, the Bahama Parrot is 12-13 inches in length and its white head and mostly green body make it easily recognizable. In fact, the Bahama Parrot's scientific name (Amazona lecocephala bahamensis) literally means, "white headed Amazon parrot from The Bahamas.” It has patches of red feathers on its cheek, throat and sometimes its abdomen; its flight feathers, usually hidden from sight when it is perched in a tree, are a beautiful cobalt blue. Another distinctive feature of the Bahama parrot: it has two toes facing forwards and two facing backwards – a configuration known as zygodactylism.

It is said that Columbus was so struck by their numbers when he made landfall in The Bahamas in 1492, he wrote in his log, "Flocks of parrots darken the sun." The Bahama parrot was recognized as the official mascot of the 500th Anniversary of Columbus' Landfall in the New World in 1992. Bahama parrots bones found on New Providence have been dated back to the Pleistocene Era, more than 50,000 years ago.

The Bahamas National Trust reports that there are now less than 3,000 Bahama parrots remaining in The Bahamas. These birds are protected under the Wild Bird (Protection) Act and it is illegal to harm, capture or offer these birds for sale. Stringent rules and regulations are enforced in the event that anyone tries to harm the parrots. The Convention for the International Trade of Endangered Species (CITES) list the Bahama parrot in Appendix I meaning that it is a species that is near extinction or very endangered. 

 

Abaco Wild Horse Preserve

For many years the people of Abaco debated the origin of a herd of horses that galloped through their pine forest, but in 1998 they came to believed that they might be “Spanish Barbs.” In August of 2002, their identity was finally confirmed through three separate DNA analyses, photos and video records. They were subsequently accepted by the Horse of The Americas Registry as the “Abaco Barbs,” descendants of horses brought over at the time of Columbus' explorations. It is believed that Abaco is now the curator of possibly the purest strain of these horses in existence today.

In the 1960's, there was a mighty herd of 200 strong, but the Barbs' journey to extinction began in the 1970's when the herd was reduced to only three. By 1992, they had reproduced and increased to 35, and today they are once again fighting for survival as the herd count has dwindled to nine. Throughout the world, the Barbs are recognized as critically endangered. With assistance from the Government of The Bahamas, a preserve area in Treasure Cay was designated so that they could be back in their ancestral forest home, their normal habitat. Also playing an active role in their survival is Arkwild, a non-profit organization that is campaigning for funding and support to ensure the wild horses of Abaco survive as a living part of the island's history. Tours are available to persons interested in exploring the habitat of the Abaco Barbs. 

 

Pelican Cays Land & Sea Park

Located 8 miles north of Cherokee Sound, Great Abaco, this 2,100 acre land and sea area is a sister park to the Exuma Cay Land and Sea Park. It contains beautiful undersea caves, extensive coral reefs and abounds with terrestrial plants and animals life. This park is accessible by boat only.

 

 Abaco Diving Spots

The Towers - Huge coral pinnacles, 60 feet tall, pierced with tunnels and caverns.

Grouper Alley - Numerous tunnels cut through and beneath a monstrous coral head in 40-foot depths.

Wayne's World - A tour of the outside of the barrier reef in 70 feet of water.

The Cathedral - A huge cavern where shafts of sunlight dance on the ocean floor.

Tarpon Reef - High-profile corals provide a home for a school of Tarpon and a huge Green Moray.

San Jacinto - The wreck of a large steamship that sank in 1865 in 40 feet of water.

 

 

Traveling to the Abacos

AIRLINE SERVICE TO MARSH HARBOUR, ABACO BAHAMAS (MHH)

Company

Departure City

Phone

Florida Coastal Airlines

Ft. Lauderdale, Ft. Pierce

(888) I FLY FCA

American Eagle

Miami

(800) 433-7300

US Airways

West Palm Beach, Orlando

(800) 428-4322

Continental / Gulfstream International

Miami, Ft. Lauderdale, Orlando

(800) 231-0856

Bahamasair

Nassau, West Palm Beach

(800) 222-4262

Island Express

Ft. Lauderdale

(954) 359-0380

Calypso Air

Ft. Lauderdale/ West Palm Beach

(866) 325-9776

Air Florida

Ft. Lauderdale

(800) 373-9593

Vintage Props & Jets

New Symrna Beach, Orlando

(800) 852-0275

 

PRIVATE CHARTERS

Company

Departure City

Phone

Cherokee Air (Daily)

Bahamas, West Palm Beach

(242) 367-2089

Abaco Air

Bahamas, West Palm Beach

(242) 367-2266

Yellow Air Taxi (Daily)

Ft. Lauderdale

(954) 359-0292

Sky Limo Air Charters

Ft. Lauderdale & Florida Cities

(866) SKY- LIMO

Lynx Air

Ft. Lauderdale & Others

(888) LYNXAIR

Fox Air International

Ft. Lauderdale & Other

(954) 359-6060

Chandelle Aviation

West Palm Beach

(561) 638-0830

Dolphin Atlantic

Ft. Lauderdale & Other

(954) 359-9919

 

Marsh Harbour

The world's fourth largest barrier reef system runs almost 100 miles from Walker's Cay (the "top"

of The Abacos) to Gilligan horizontalabout 20 miles south of Elbow Cay. As a matter of fact, about

5% of the world's coral reefs are located in the Bahamas.

Immediately to the west of the reef system, The Abacos' exquisite string of offshore cays extends

about 85 miles from Walker's to just off Little Harbour. The Abacos' Sandy Cay, Fowl Cay and

Pelican Cay National Park underwater preserves are protected by the Bahamian government and

offer some of the finest and most colorful shallow water diving in the entire Caribbean area. The

Abacos' extensive reef system and hundreds of under- or undiscovered offshore cays combine to

create one of the world's safest, most exciting and most rewarding boating, diving and snorkeling

areas (please click for an Abaco islands MAP or Central Abacos SATELLITE IMAGERY). Of the

3,000 coral islands and reefs that make up the Bahamas, only about 20 are inhabited.

--------------------------------------------------------------

Shore diving opportunities throughout The Abacos

Almost all the Abacos' Cays offer shore diving opportunities with reefs and coral heads as close

as 1' below the surface and 5 yards from the beach (esp. Manjack, Great Guana and Green

Turtle Cays). Anywhere you Gilligan v aerialexplore Abacos' reefs, you'll see a rainbow-streaked

underwater panorama - a fascinating and exciting variety of marine life, with some of the best

sights found in shallow depths of 30 to 50 feet. While it's illegal to use scuba equipment to catch

any fish or other marine life, snorkels and compressor rigs are permitted. Due to the islands'

occasionally turbulent past and their proximity to long-ago trade routes, a wide variety of wrecks

can easily be found along The Abacos' outer reefs. The historic San Jacinto (the first U.S.

steamship) sank in 1865 in the Green Turtle Cay area, and the Union warship "Adirondack" which

sank on the reef near Man-O-War Cay in 1862, are two of the most popular wrecks.

--------------------------------------------------------------

Warm waters and excellent visibility

The crystaline ocean waters surrounding The Abacos range (on average) from 70F to 86F

degrees. Dozens of spectacular (and relatively UNexplored) snorkel and SCUBA dive sites are

easily accessible (within 30 minutes) by boat from just about anywhere in the Central Abacos.

Depending on your location, the time of year and weather conditions, underwater visibility

commonly ranges up to 150-200 feet. No matter which settlement or cay you choose to visit, a

dive operator is almost always close-by. Whether you're exploring the Sea of Abaco (the 2- to 5-

mile wide protected "island highway" which runs the entire length of The Abacos chain) or the

offshore reefs, you'll won't loose sight of land since the islands are rarely more than a few mile

apart.

--------------------------------------------------------------

Boat rentals are readily available

Modern, easy-to-operate and fully equipped boat rentals are available in 'most all populated

areas of The Abacos (in Green turtle, try Reef Rentals ... in the Marsh Harbour area, try Rainbow

Rentals), and most are supplied with the almost mandatory bimini top. Once your vacation dates

are firm (the sooner the better), plan to immediately reserve your boat through a dependable

rental company. To enhance your "landside" Abaco adventure, golfcarts are now available on

many of the cays (about $35 day). Carts should also be reserved as much in advance as

possible.

--------------------------------------------------------------

You can be underwater just 100 minutes from South Florida

If you know what you're doing and where you're going, and carefully coordinate your flight with

the appropriate island ferry, you can actually be under our gin-clear waters just 100 minutes after

leaving Florida. Better than just about anywhere else in the world, the Abacos' warm, transparent

and safe waters encourage experienced as well as novice divers to explore the unparalleled

underwater reefs and thriving communities of rainbow-streaked tropical fish inhabiting our

underwater world!

--------------------------------------------------------------

Dive operators

Additionally, if you'd rather not "do it yourself", several experienced dive operators are available

for tours, excursions, training, certification and charter in just about every one of the Abacos'

settlements or cays. Two of the Abacos' most popular dive operators are Abaco Dive Adventures

(at Boat Harbour / Abaco Beach Resort) and Lincoln Jones Island Adventures (if you're staying on

Green Turtle or Treasure Cay).

--------------------------------------------------------------

Local dive sites

The following dive site descriptions are designed to give the very briefest of "tastes" to travelers

looking to combine extraordinary underwater adventure with a one-of-a-kind island vacation

experience.

A few representative Abacos dive sites:

Green Turtle Cay (the next Cay directly across the Sea of Abaco from Treasure Cay)

Beach access diving and snorkeling from Green Turtle's eastern beaches, especially on the

northern end of the cay, is exceptional. While the barrier reef should be accessed by small boat,

the inner reef system offers enough underwater scenery to keep the novice as well as

experienced snorkeler occupied for weeks. Right off the beach on the northern end of the cay, the

inner reef is as close as 1 foot below the surface at low tide, and The Abacos' tides rarely vary by

more than 3.5 feet

Great Guana Cay (the next Cay north of Scotland Cay)

Guana offers miles of spectacular near-shore reefs and dive spots as well as almost deserted

stretches of dune-lined beaches. Some of the most spectacular diving to be found in The Abacos

is easily discovered on Guana's northernmost beaches. Shore diving is as easy as it comes, and

the rainbow-streaked rewards for novices as well as experienced snorkelers and divers makes

this a "must see" site

Johnny's Cay (between Elbow and Man-O-War Cays)

This dive spot is great for snorkeling on the outer reef or just offshore of Johnny's. Although local

knowledge is always helpful when you're exploring new dive or snorkeling sites, common sense

can guide experienced snorkelers to a huge variety of incredible sites in this relatively

undiscovered undersea gallery.

No Name Cay (the first Cay south of Green Turtle)

No Name offers great beaches and equally impressive dive opportunities in water as shallow as

35'. Just a few miles south of Green Turtle Cay, the remains of the Adirondack lie in 35-50' of ginclear

water. While not for absolute novices, this site offers a wide range of sea life and marine

artifacts to explore, with two sites at 35 feet. During lobster season, this is a popular site for locals

as well as Travelers to catch the increasingly scarce Bahamian lobster.

Fowl Cay Government Preserve (North side of Man-O-War Cay)

Set aside by the Bahamian government as a national Land and Sea Park, this (approximately) 3

square mile reserve is conveniently reached from most central Abacos cays and settlements.

While the reefs and three 25' to 40' dive spots in untouched water are truly spectacular, if a "rage"

is in the forecast (strong winds and subsequent rough sea conditions), the waters in this area can

be rough. With a variety of tunnels and towers to explore, the sea life is abundant -- -almost as if

it knows it is protected .

The Adirondack (near Man-O-War Cay)

The scattered remains of an old ship can be found in a little more than 30' of water. With cannons

exposed and well preserved, The Adirondack is home to rainbows of fish and a huge variety of

coral formations .

Hole in the Wall (southernmost Great Abaco Island)

The sites off Hole in the Wall are must shoot, "Kodak Moments" offering a variety of fascinating

sights (sites?) including a huge coral head at 50 feet you can actually swim through! .

Sandy Cay (about 2 miles north of Hidden Harbour)

This is reported to be the location of the largest stand of elkhorn coral in the world.

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Jean Yves E.

  • 1 Years listed

95% Response rate

Calendar last updated:12 Dec 2014

Based in France

Languages spoken
  • English
  • French
  • German

Payment accepted

Paypal accepted

Credit cards accepted

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