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Travel information about Granada

Granada is a Caribbean nation and consists of the main island and smaller surrounding islands. The total area is 348.5 km2 (134.6 sq mi) and approximately 109,590 in population. A hike in the rainforest, or perhaps sailing, diving for there is a unique underwater sculptor park to explore is the meaning of fun. Granada is dominated by a central ridge of mountains, covered with dense rainforests. The island has various bays and harbors and some of the spectacular beaches in the Caribbean.

Capital city of Granada: St. George’s

Closest neighbors to Granada: Northwest of Trinidad and Tobago, northeast of Venezuela, and southwest of Saint Vincent and the Grenadines.

Best times to visit Grenada: January to April is the best time to go for it’s a dry season and less humid too but higher hotel prices.

How to get to Grenada: There are direct flights from the North America and Europe to Granada. The place is so accessible for international flights.

Visa requirements for Granada: USA, Canada, UK and most European countries, British Commonwealth, most Caribbean countries, South Korea and Japan don’t require a visa to enter Grenada for a stay of 90 days but they have to have a passport valid for 6 months and a return ticket.

Currency of Granada: East Caribbean dollar (XCD) is the currency of Grenada.

Official Language of Granada: The official language of Granada is English.

UNESCO World Heritage sites in Granada

There is no UNESCO World Heritage Sites in Granada and 3 on their tentative list.

  • St. George Historic District (2004)
  • St. George Fortified System (2004)
  • Grenadines Island Group (2013)


Scuba diving safety tips

Keep these rules of thumb in mind whenever you are on or by the water:

  1. Think safety at all times. Planning reduces risk and gives you more worry-free fun.
  2. Bring the necessary equipment. It should be in good condition and easily accessible.
  3. Respect the sea and the weather. Only go out with your boat when it is safe.
  4. Follow the rules of the sea, and make sure you know what they are.
  5. Wear life jackets or other flotation devices.
  6. Make sure you are rested and sober. Do not drive a boat while under the influence of alcohol or drugs.
  7. Be considerate, and remember that safety, the environment, and the well-being of everybody is a common responsibility.


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