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Morne Trois Pitons National park

Established as a national park in July 1975 and named a World Heritage Site in 1997, this park is the jewel of Dominica. It was named after its highest mountain, Morne Trois Pitons, meaning mountain of three peaks. The park is a significant place with volcanic activity and covers 17,000 acres, which includes the Valley of Desolation, a region of boiling mud ponds and small geysers, the Boiling Lake, Titou Gorge, and Emerald Pool. So come and see where luxuriant natural tropical forests blend with scenic volcanic features 1,342m high on top a volcano.

Trafalgar Falls

The “father” falls with a drop of 65m, and the “mother” falls with a drop of 35m, make up the beautiful Trafalgar falls. These famous twin waterfalls are a twenty-minute drive from Roseau. A pleasant, short walk can take you from the Visitor Center to a good viewing platform. Swim in the refreshing waters of the “mother” falls or hike up to the “father” falls and swim in the hot water springs. Travel up to this breathtaking natural attraction and be blown away by its beauty.

Champagne Reef

Visit one of Dominica’s “signature” dive sites with both beautiful reef and marine life. Shallow enough to be enjoyed by snorkelers and scuba divers alike, the water temperature over the vents, found throughout the reef, can reach up to ninety degrees, making the sea floor warm to the touch. The constant bubbling of gasses creates a truly unique experience, much like being in a hot tub in the middle of the ocean!

Papillote Tropical Gardens

These beautiful gardens are a haven for artists, botanists and photographers. Fed by a small stream, these 10-acre gardens form the grounds of a charming eco-lodge, the Papillote Wilderness Retreat. Paths wind among bamboo trees, ginger blossoms, indigenous orchids, bromeliads and begonias. Nature-lovers may also find many frogs, birds and butterflies in the lush, green gardens. The Rainforest Restaurant offers magnificent views of the mountains and valleys, and locals and tourists alike can enjoy a soak in the retreat’s mineral-rich pool, fed by a nearby hot spring.

The Kalinago

Dominica has the largest remaining tribe of Carib Indians in the Caribbean. Now called the Kalinago, a visit to this reserve, on the northeast coast, gives tourists and even locals a feel for their fascinating culture. Nestled amid banana and breadfruit trees, the village is a cluster of traditional wooden buildings. Visitors can wonder around the village and watch the Kalinago carving dugout canoes, weaving baskets and mats and sharing their knowledge of medical plants. They survive off of agriculture and fishing as well as what they sell to visitors. Visit this interesting village and learn more about this amazing tribe!