- Continental Breakfast
- Swimming pool
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Fitness/Health center
Photos of Liguanea Club
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TripAdvisor Reviews Liguanea Club Kingston
Travel Blogs from Kingston
... the last km along the driveway. By now we were out in the country on a 300 acre farm. In the late 1700’s it was a coffee and pimiento plantation but is now a cattle farm with a lot of area returned to forest. It is owned by a serious bird expert and conservationist, Ann Haynes-Sutton. She is one of the authors of a leading Jamaican bird book. On the property are the original “great house” ...
... a Jamaican to enter a club that has a cover charge and afford the drinks was quite a status symbol which set the tone for the club - not quite the bustling, friendly club we had in our imagination. On day 3 we squashed into a route bus at Half Way Tree and headed to Port Antonio (J$400/£2.25 each). The route bus carried almost twice as many people as it should, utilising home-made benches in the gangway to maximise the space - no seat belts at all. The reggae blasted ...
... realise that Projects Abroad value safety and would ensure student volunteers would be safe as well as helpful when volunteering.
First I walked around and watching a whole community and volunteers chip in to help rebuild houses that had been destroyed by recent hurricanes. It was heart warming to see people help out others. There was plenty of jobs to do but the first one I was given was to help out digging and resurfacing the land. It ...
... the park has a joggin track runnin along its perimeter) or people enjoying their lunch breaks under the shade of a tree. However, the most striking part of the Emancipation Park is the two naked 11ft tall statues of a woman and a man gazing at the sky. The two statues stand in the middle of a fountain enscipted with Bob Marleys lyrics ' None but ourselves can free our minds’. The two figures are slaves and are a very controversial part of ...
... breakfast consist of baked or roasted bread fruit and Akee & saltfish. Akee ,while often compared to scrambled eggs because of it's colour and texture, tastes nothing like it. Akee is a tropical fruit that grows inside of a pinkish-red pod. The fruit is poisonus unless the pod naturally opens on it's own, and has been known to cause death if handled improperly. Don't let that scare you though! An akee related death has ...