Hope Town Harbour Lodge
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- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
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TripAdvisor Reviews Hope Town Harbour Lodge Great Abaco Island
Travel Blogs from Great Abaco Island
... sat and sang a lot of oldies til 10 pm. It was a beautiful evening.
One of the customs in Green Turtle is a Christmas march each morning Christmas week at 5 a.m.. Anyone and everyone is invited to march with the band and chorus through town singing Christmas carols. The first morning we heard the bass drums so we made coffee at 5 a.m. and enjoyed the tradition.
Monday, Dec. 29 - LAUNCH DAY! Hooray, we are finally in the water.
... the key to unlock it. So she hopped in and introduced herself as Abba from France and her husband from Germany. They were sailing to Bermuda and then back to Europe where they spend 6 months at their home and then 6 months in the Bahamas.
Friday, April 4 we left Marsh Harbor at 9:30 a.m. bound for Treasure cay. It was a gorgeous day with a 10 knot breeze. We arrived a short 3 hours later and anchored in the harbor. We'll stay here a few days before heading to Hopetown.
... Ultimately he succeeded and detected no problems with the anchor or chain in the process. Pas de Deux ended up close to where she was before the squall with the anchor holding firm and the wind back to its original direction. With the prospects for more squalls, Dave stayed aboard, made some dinner, and sipped rum – but not from a champagne flute.
Also during Donna's absence, Dave hosted David, from the Annapolis Quantum ...
... to get a picture of one of them spouting. We then went in through a difficult reef entrance and anchored in 2m water in Abrahams Bay, the sea was lumpy so we didn't go ashore to check into the Bahamas.
We did go snorkeling and the water clarity was outstanding – as good as the Tobago cays
6/4We went ashore to go and check into the Bahamas (expensive $300 for a 1 year permit), they were having a powercut (common I understand) so there was no wifi or ...
... off, unloading…well you get the idea. Of course the entire sequence goes in reverse but with clean laundry, backpacks full of groceries, ice and of course Buster and Daisy.
We learned something interesting. It is important to keep meeting new cruisers and learning from them. The sad story goes like this. John, from Newfoundland, docks his dinghy at a local pier, during low tide. As he is visiting shore, the wind blows his dink under the ...