If you enjoy hiking high in the tops of the mountains or explore the underwater world then Dominica is the place to go for those who prefer hiking boots over high heels and are content with a night life where the music is just the murmur of the forest. Dominica has a surprisingly long drive for such a small island, so it’s best to pick a point or two to explore instead of bouncing. If you can do in the mountains (hiking, bird watching, looking for hidden pools and waterfalls) or water (diving, snorkeling, kayaking), you can do in Dominica. Do not miss the ancient forests of Morne Trois Pitons National Park, home of another Boiling Lake and the spectacular Trafalgar Falls.
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In some sandy beaches, but most require a little courage to find and generally there are only a few housing options near maximum. There are no direct international flights and island hopping it takes to get here has kept the packages in the bay. The locals are very friendly, it’s almost fun to lose just to have an excuse to approach people on their portals. Since some of the largest cities in the Caribbean are definitely fear in the capital, Roseau, locals often prevent visitors only wish you a good visit. Rasta culture is strong, and offended by the sight of the Rastafarians take their sacrament may have to cover their eyes once or twice. Dominica is also home to about 2,200 Caribs, the only pre-Columbian population remaining in the eastern Caribbean.
Layou River, Dominica’s longest, flows into the sea just south of Layou, in the center of the west coast. A popular place for swimming in fresh water when it is running strong. North of the river are the gray sand Layou pristine Mero Beach