Neptune's Treasure

Address: Southwestern Shore, Anegada, Virgin Islands British | Hotel
 
Searching for availability...
*Prices above are provided by partners for one room, double occupancy and do not include all taxes and fees. Please see our partners for full details.
 

How has this hotel rated in the past?

  What's this?
Discover trends in hotel experiences based on real traveler reviews and ratings. Mouse over circles to see what some travelers had to say.

Location

This hotel, located on Southwestern Shore, Anegada, is near Spanish Wells, Gaulding's Cay, Tarpum Bay, and Rock Sound.
Map this hotel

Amenities

Photos of Neptune's Treasure

    View all photos
         

      TravelPod Member ReviewsNeptune's Treasure Anegada

      Reviewed by caribesail

      the best lobester in the caribbean

      Reviewed Jun 15, 2011
      by (2 reviews) , United States Flag of United States

      This place is iconic, its just down from the infamous Anegada Reef Hotel; however, the atmosphere is so relaxed you can almost feel like you a guest in the proprietor's house. The bar works on the honor system, simply put you pay for what you drink and put the money in a jar. The Lobster is the best. To this day, I have never eaten a lobster so sweet than from Neptune's. It is so fresh you actually go down on the dock and select the gut you want. Captains and crew always get a free lobster at Neptunes fro bringing their charter guests ashore.

      This review is the subjective opinion of a TravelPod member and not of TravelPod.com.

      TripAdvisor Reviews Neptune's Treasure Anegada

      4.50 of 5 stars Outstanding
       

      Travel Blogs from Anegada

      Great food and awesome sunsets

      A travel blog entry by caribesail on Jun 15, 2011

      1 photo

      The sail from Saba to Anegada is one that everyone should make at some stage in their life, especially if you have been to the BVI but never been to Anegada. The island itself is not that attractive compared to its sister islands in The BVI. Anegada is a very flat low lying island; however, the beauty of the island is the continuous strip of white …

      Cooper's Island

      A travel blog entry by lshimshack on Jun 07, 2013

      39 photos

      ... went on shore. Some of the crew stayed on shore at the bar but the rest of us went back to the boat. Kathy and Krista saw a stingray near the beach and a turtle near our boat as they were coming back.

      The view is awesome and the rocking of the boat with the music is very relaxing.

      Per Letty - This is the best day ...

      Still here!

      A travel blog entry by lucyburks on Mar 13, 2013

      ... the comings and goings of the different boats in Gt Harbour. Everything from the boars full of load Yank spring break kids to the day trippers from the smaller cruise ships. God Americans are loud! All for now, hopefully the next blog will be from Jolly Harbour. I can't tell you how much Lucy is looking forward to the trip back! And another thing........ Why is it that when the crew drops the boat hook over the side it's the captain's ...

      Gorda Sound, Virgin Gorda - swimming in Devils Bay

      A travel blog entry by pdh61 on Jan 01, 2013

      4 photos

      ... for what must be the best views in the Caribbean, of bays of blues and greens. On the pier we are met by our tender and transported across the sound to Prickly Pear Island where our F&B team have set up an amazing BBQ and the Sports team have all the water sports gear. The lunch BBQ is quite exceptional not just because we are hung over and very hungry from fighting with the seas but the range of foods and in particular the ribs and chicken. the local Carib bottled ...

      Final Winter Days in the British Virgin Islands

      A travel blog entry by pas_de_deux on Jan 15, 2012

      5 photos

      ... solo performance clearly from our bunk….

      For us, the bonus attraction to Cane Garden Bay is the abundance of pelicans, boobies, frigates and other seabirds that perform for us from dawn to dusk. They are feeding constantly on vast schools of sprats, a small fish that never gets larger than a few inches long. They often soar and dive in unison – perhaps choreographed by some unseen ...