TRAVEL REQUIREMENTS TO VISIT PARADISE
Effective May 1, 2021, visitors can upload their proof of vaccine, when they apply for their travel visa and will be granted the right to fly without a negative PCR test. Both vaccine shots must have been administered and the visitor be outside of the two-week immunity period — in line with CDC guidelines. For those that aren’t vaccinated, the negative PCR test, taken within 5 days of arrival, should be uploaded to www.travel.gov.bs, and a travel visa will be issued.
If already in Bahamas, wishing to visit the Cay, and not inoculated, then the Covid PCR test is required and should be taken within 3 days of visiting the Cay. The negative test results must be presented, before or upon the day of arrival.
If a rapid antigen test is required to return to your country of origin, this can be administered on the Cay at a rate of US$50 pp cash only. Test results available within 30 min
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Explore Andros

Of the nearly 700 Bahamian islands, Andros is the largest. Comprised of three major atolls dissected by saltwater channels, it’s technically an archipelago. Despite its beauty, size, and proximity to Nassau, just eighteen miles away, Andros remains among the least explored islands of the Bahamas. Its population of just 10,000 spread across 2,300 square miles of tropical foliage, mahogany and pine forests, and lush mangroves; mainly along the island’s palm-fringed white sand coast.

A haven for marine, plant, and wild life

Andros boasts one of the largest protected nature reserves in the Caribbean. The island’s 300,000 acres of wetlands, reefs, and marine replenishment zones, are preserved and protected by The Andros Conservancy and Trust. The West Side National Park is home to wild boar, rock iguana, tropical butterflies, over 25 species of orchid, and shelters the endangered West Indian Flamingo. With more than 200 endemic and migrating species, Andros is one of the finest birding locations in the Bahamas, rich in pink ibis, spoonbills, herons, hawks, hummingbirds, swallows, woodstars, parrots, and piping plovers.

Salt air and sea for miles

Known as ‘bights,’ the saltwater channels of Andros are the globe’s premier bonefish habitat, and also teem with sea turtles, starfish, and dolphins. One hundred miles deep, the world’s third-largest barrier reef lies one hundred feet offshore; colourful angelfish and parrotfish, stingrays and nurse sharks navigating pristine coral gardens. Dropping sharply into a trench known as the Tongue of the Ocean, the sea floor plunges to depths of more than 6,000 feet and is home to marine mammals, including whales, dolphins, marlin, and other large fish species.

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