St. George’s
& the East End

gate leading to house with yellow bush

Quaint Villages & Natural Wonders

Once upon a time, the Town of St. George was Bermuda’s capital. Today, it’s a designated UNESCO World Heritage Site. Meander through the quaint streets in this well-preserved historic town, explore the nearby fortress, and discover many unique natural attractions, like the limestone formations of Tobacco Bay Beach, Tom Moore’s Jungle and the Crystal Caves of Bermuda. At Cooper’s Island Nature Reserve and Ferry Reach National Park you can spot native plants and exotic birdlife, including several rare species.

Exploring the East End

Keep Exploring

First discovered when the Sea Venture wrecked in 1609, this beach got its name from the wild tobacco growing there. Today, it’s a national park, and one of the best snorkeling spots in Bermuda. Grab an order of wahoo nuggets and a Dark ‘n Stormy and soak up the sun on this beach, beloved by locals and visitors alike.

The Town of St. George holds the honour of being the oldest continuously inhabited town of English origin in the new world. Check out cottages dating from the 1700s, twisty cobbled lanes, and historic architectural details on homes, churches, and businesses.

This lush, leafy sanctuary spans 64 acres and features tons of wildlife, a trail punctuated with picnic spots, and some of the most picturesque views in Bermuda. Keep your eyes open for critters of all shapes and sizes – in March and April, you can even see humpback whales from Portuguese Rock.

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Bermuda's 21 square miles are packed with hidden gems, nooks and crannies, and new-to-you discoveries. Let us show you around.


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