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Trinidad And Tobago Travel and Tourism

Trinidad and Tobago Flag

Republic of Trinidad and Tobago is an archipelagic state in the southern Caribbean, lying northeast of the South American country of Venezuela and south of Grenada in the Lesser Antilles. It shares maritime boundaries with other nations including Barbados to the northeast, Guyana to the southeast, and Venezuela to the south and west. The country covers an area of 5,128 square kilometres and consists of two main islands, Trinidad and Tobago, and numerous smaller landforms. Trinidad is the larger and more populous of the main islands; Tobago is much smaller, comprising about 6% of the total area and 4% of the population. The nation lies outside the hurricane belt. Unlike most of the English-speaking Caribbean, Trinidad and Tobago's economy is primarily industrial-based, with an emphasis on petroleum and petrochemicals. It is an independent Caribbean country, with a good standard of living and high literacy rates. Trinidad and Tobago is famous for its pre-Lenten festival known as Carnival and as the birthplace of steelpan, calypso, soca, and limbo.

   
 
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Activities Results 1 to 5 of 5
So Many Sights to see in Trinidad and Tobago - Port-of-spain
So Many Sights to see in Trinidad and Tobago Beaches Popular beaches in Trinidad are Maracas, Las Cuevas, Tyrico, Toco, Mayaro, Chagville, Los Iros and Quinam. Most of the beaches on the North coast are beautiful, with powdery sand and clear blue water. Los Iros and Quinam are okay, however Quinam's water may be brown, largely due to sediment from the orinoco river in South America. Popular beaches in Tobago include Pigeon Point, Store Bay and Man-of-War Bay. Tobago's beaches are extremely beautiful, but are beginning to suffer the effects of population expansion and the resultant pollution. Bucco reef and the nylon pool The Bucco reef is a natural coral reef on the North Coast of Tobago. Glass Bottom Boat tours are available from Pigeon Point and Stor...

Festivals and Holiday of Trinidad Same of India - Port-of-spain
Festivals and Holiday of Trinidad Same of India There is always something to celebrate in Trinidad. The contributions of the different ethnic groups that settled in these islands have combined to create a rich inheritance of dance, music, art, cuisine and festivals. Many of the festivals celebrated in Trinidad, like the Muslim festivals of Hosay and Eid-ul-Fitr and the Hindu festival of Diwali are religious observances. Other festivals, like Emancipation Day, Shouter Baptist Liberation Day and Arrival Day, highlight the traditions, customs and contributions specific ethnic groups have made to the islands' development. Carnival, a two day explosion of colour and drama, is the ultimate showcase for the rich artistic and cultural expressions of the island. With...

Caribbean youth gather to discuss violence - Port-of-spain
Caribbean youth gather to discuss violence Young people from around the Caribbean gathered in Port of Spain, Trinidad to discuss violence in the region and called on governments, civil society and youths themselves to “start serious action.” During the opening ceremony of the two-day consultation, the 35 selected youths faced the attendees and declared in unison: “We are responsible for our own future and this has to start now.” Those stirring words marked the start of the Caribbean Regional Consultation on violence, which ran from 10 to 11 March. It is the first of nine consultations held worldwide as part of the United Nations Secretary General's Study on Violence against Children. The information collected in all the consultations will be revi...

Visit during Carnival Time in Trinidad - Port-of-spain
Visit during Carnival Time in Trinidad Carnival, two days before Ash Wednesday in either February or March, is the best reason to go to Trinidad. However, accommodation is steeply discounted and crowds almost nonexistent in the shoulder seasons - October to December and April to June - though you should do a little dance to keep the rain lords from weeping on your beach blanket. Tobago and its big sister, Trinidad, are the Caribbean's odd couple. Tiny Tobago is relaxed, slow-paced and largely undeveloped. Trinidad is a densely populated, thriving island with a cosmopolitan population and strong regional influences.

You Love to See Argyle Falls and Fort King George during Trindad tour - Port-of-spain
You Love to See Argyle Falls and Fort King George during Trindad tour Argyle Falls The triple-tiered Argyle Falls are on the Argyle River, just west of Roxborough on the southeastern coast. In addition to the entry fee, you must pay an authorized guide to lead you on the 20-minute hike up to the falls. Along the way you can cool off in a series of natural pools. Fort King George Tobago's best remaining colonial fortification (1779) is well worth a visit for its history, coastal views and parklike grounds. Cannons line the fort's stone walls, and there's a working lighthouse, a shop selling local crafts and a small museum with displays on Amerindian artifacts and Tobago's colonial history.