A frequent vacation choice for those living on ‘Grand’, Cayman Brac offers a slightly different topography from its big and little sisters. There are a few beaches dotted here that make great bathing spots, but the dramatic limestone cliff, known as The Bluff, that rises to the east of the island, is a unique feature all of Cayman Brac’s very own. It is such a distinctive feature that the island is named after the Bluff, ‘Brac’ being the Gaelic term for bluff or cliff.
Its rugged coastline pitted with limestone caves offers nature lovers some fantastic walks, climbs and exploration, while they can marvel at all the unique flora and fauna that this location contains. The fascinating Brac Parrott Reserve and the Cayman Brac Museum provide more local knowledge and a whole host of ocean fun is available, such as deep-sea fishing, kayaking and snorkeling. Dive sites are varied and plentiful and include the incredible wreck of the MV Captain Keith Tibbetts, wreck of the Kissimmee and the wreck of the Prince Frederick, to name but a few exciting sites to explore. A handful of relaxed restaurants offer Caribbean, Italian and Asian cuisines, to suit all tastes.
Residential property is in good supply and ranges from spacious beach front residences set on large parcels of land, as well as affordable and comfortable family homes. There are also lots for sale, giving flexibility for those looking to move to this tranquil place.
Cayman Airways flies daily to Cayman Brac, which is served by its own international airport, the Charles Kirkconnell International Airport.