Turks and Caicos

Showing 14 attractions
9
3 reviews
In one of the oldest stone buildings on the islands, the national museum houses the Molasses Reef wreck, the earliest shipwreck—dating to the early 1500s—discovered in the Americas. — Fodor's
8
3 reviews
The biggest attraction on the island is this world-famous stretch of sand, notably long and beautiful even by Caribbean standards. — Lonely Planet
8
3 reviews
A 220-foot deep watery drop-off, filled with marine life.  — Atlas Obscura
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
2 reviews
This natural ribbon of sand linking two uninhabited cays is only inches above the sparkling turquoise waters — Fodor's
8
3 reviews
If you want to see what you’ve been chowing down on, head to the northeast corner of Provo and have a look at this working conch farm. It's kind of wild, actually. — 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
Standing eerily just east of downtown Provo are the remains of an 18th-century cotton plantation owned by the loyalist Thomas Stubbs. — Fodor's
7
2 reviews
While North Caicos doesn't offer the country's best diving and snorkeling, these three protected ironshore islets are surrounded by healthy coral, and can be reached from the shore. — Lonely Planet
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
Much of North Caicos' shore is mudflats, but this beautiful spot on the northern coast has lovely fine sand, and is excellent for snorkeling. — Lonely Planet
7
2 reviews
Directly in front of the official British governor's residence, known as Waterloo, is a long stretch of beach framed by tall casuarina trees that provide plenty of natural shade — Fodor's
7
1 review
This island hill is strewn with boulders carved by shipwreck victims from the age of sail.  — Atlas Obscura
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2 reviews
More than 150 years ago, the main structure of the lighthouse was prefabricated in the United Kingdom and then transported to the island; once erected, it helped prevent ships from wrecking on the northern reefs for more than 100 years, originally designed to burn whale oil as its light source — Fodor's
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