DeMontevin Lodge Hotel
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Free parking
Photos of DeMontevin Lodge Hotel
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TripAdvisor Reviews DeMontevin Lodge Hotel Port Antonio
Travel Blogs from Port Antonio
... upset as he was losing out. We eventually made it to the accommodation and smoothed things I've with the driver giving him a generous tip. The manager at Great Huts loved our story of ten days adventure that he upgraded to one of the prestige huts. We really had no idea what to expect and nearly wet ourselves when we we showed to the 'African Sunrise Hut' where we were to spend the next three nights. Words can hardly describe the scenery so I will let you enjoy them ...
... 1/3 of the city that survived, rebuilt and tried to regain control, but there was not enough land mass left to rebuild a large enough area. People started to migrate across the harbour and form a new city, which we now know as Kingston and is the Capital of Jamaica.
Another major earth quake struck the fort and city in 1907. While this earthquake was not a direct hit like the first, it sunk many of the building into the sand. Now a days, you can tour Fort ...
... by its people.
The Blue mountains span an area of approximately 44 miles and spreads across 4 parishes.
There was 150 years of Spanish reign before the great wars between the Spanish and the English. Following the English victory there was 300 years of British rule before Jamaican independence.
On route Cleeve showed us the Fire Station in Port Maria that yes you guessed it ‘burnt down’ some years ago! I have forgotten the story now but it ...
... GeeJam. Together, he and his business partner Mr. John Baker, both moguls in the music industry, have transformed GeeJam into the fashionable hotel/recording studio it is today.
Steve Beaver, a tall, refined and soft-spoken man wearing a stylish scarf about his neck, stood to shake my hand and welcome me to GeeJam. We spoke briefly on my reason for visiting and he then graciously asked if we would like to stay on for lunch. Thrilled to be able to sample a menu typically ...
... about 8 hours to transit. Further, our transit has been booked for Tuesday 9th March.
Techie point here. I am advised that the reasons we wiggle so much in bad weather is because our beam at 32metres is the maximum that the Panama Canal locks can accommodate, so to get as many containers as possible onto one ship, they build them longer than ‘normal’ and this creates a pencil like shape. This in turn is predisposed to rolling and obviously when pitching, ...