Turks and Caicos

Showing 13 attractions
9
3 reviews
This great little museum has everything from shipwrecks to messages in bottles and crash-landed spacecraft. — Lonely Planet
8
3 reviews
This 13-mile stretch of sand is the most popular beachfront real estate on the Turks and Caicos — Travel + Leisure
8
3 reviews
As you drive out to the end of South Dock Road, on your right you will catch glimpses of the beautiful Chalk Sound; the water here is luminescent — Fodor's
8
2 reviews
This natural ribbon of sand linking two uninhabited cays is only inches above the sparkling turquoise waters — Fodor's
8
2 reviews
These limestone caves make up one of the largest cave systems in the Caribbean, with good examples of stalactites and stalagmites, as well as small—and slightly eerie—underground bodies of water — Fodor's
8
3 reviews
More than 3 million conchs are farmed at this commercial operation on the northeast tip of Provo, as well as the breeding stock for five different freshwater fish for future farming — Fodor's
7
2 reviews
This is a regular nesting place for the beautiful pink birds. They tend to wander out into the middle of the pond, so bring binoculars to get a better look. — Fodor's
7
2 reviews
Backed by the pines and low scrub of Columbus Landfall National Park and adorned by the picturesque iron hulk of a beached ship, Governor's Beach is a lovely place for a quiet dip. — Lonely Planet
7
2 reviews
Otherwise known as East Side, Long Beach is more difficult to get to, but it is the perfect spot for individuals wishing to explore — Fodor's
7
2 reviews
This historic site tells the story of slavery in the Turks and Caicos—an often unspoken part of the island’s past — Travel + Leisure
7
2 reviews
Three small rocky cays within swimming distance of Whitby Beach give you some of the best secluded snorkeling in all of the Turks and Caicos — Fodor's
7
2 reviews
A short distance from the North Caicos ferry terminal and en route to where the flamingos rest is Cottage Pond. — Fodor's
7
2 reviews
Standing on a bluff high above the notorious northeast reef, wrecker of many ships and nearly of the salt industry (cargo ships began to balk at the danger, demanding greater safety), this iron lighthouse was cast in England in 1852 and assembled in situ — Lonely Planet
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