The Great House on Grand Cayman’s world famous Seven Mile Beach offers a level of exclusivity unmatched anywhere else along the beach, with just twenty six residences adorning four hundred and twenty feet of perfect white sand overlooking the Caribbean Sea. The name of the property is derived from the delightful architecture reminiscent of a traditional Caribbean Great House and offers a condominium complex that is full of character and the envy of Seven Mile Beach. Along with the star attraction that is Seven Mile Beach, The Great House offers a full complement of amenities with a large beach front swimming pool, tennis court, fitness studio and owner's lounge. The property also enjoys an onsite manager that takes care of the day to day running of the property whilst owners are not in residence. The Great House is situated around the centre of Seven Mile Beach between The Avalon to the north and Plantana to the south, just a short distance from the Governor’s Residence: Government House.
This section of the beach is quieter than other, more touristy areas but still conveniently located to be in easy reach of fine dining restaurants at The Ritz-Carlton Grand Cayman and the Kimpton Seafire Resort + Spa.
Seven Mile Beach is on the western coastline of a narrow stretch of land leading from George Town, the Captial of the Cayman Islands, up to West Bay. This stretch is referred to, colloquially, as the Seven Mile Beach corridor. The west facing beach offers the perfect vantage point to enjoy the radiant colours of the setting sun each evening, for those who enjoy boating it is possible to moor a boat in front of The Great House during clement weather or the east coast which gives access to the North Sound is less than a mile away and offers multiple options for those wishing to keep a boat close by with the Cayman Islands Yacht Club close to hand as well as Governor’s Harbour.
Although not the newest condominium complex on Seven Mile Beach, The Great House represents the pinnacle of a golden age of low density building which will never be seen again on Seven Mile Beach, an age when construction was limited to three storeys.