The Best Travel Guide to Margarita Island, Venezuela

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Enjoy this beautiful island with 320 sunny days a year!

A favorable exchange rate may be the best reason to visit this beautiful, but still developing, island off the coast of Venezuela. Margarita Island benefits from the same low rainfall (they have 320 days of sunshine a year), varied terrain, and constant cooling breezes from trade winds as Aruba, Bonaire, and Curaçao, their western cousins, but at a fraction of the price. It is a kind of diamond in the rough for travelers from the United States.

Like the Dutch islands A-B-C, Margarita offers everything from white sand beaches to horseback riding in the Rocky Mountains, mangrove hikes and casino games 24 hours a day, but with a typically Spanish flair. The island was "discovered" by Colombo in 1498 and gained its independence from Spain in 1814; History buffs will enjoy strolling through the colonial-era forts and churches that dot the island, as well as the many places where Simón Bolívar began his revolutionary march through South America.

The usual Caribbean activities are present: snorkeling, diving, sunbathing, and fishing, but windsurfing is king, with hotels like Surf Paradise specifically catering to those who want to play in the local waters of Margarita. All of the island's beaches are public, but you'll find more action at Playa El Agua and Playa Parguito.

With a good exchange rate, compensation often comes in, and Margarita is no exception. Although several hotels, such as Hesperia Isla Margarita and Hesperia Playa Agua have four and five star ratings, there are no truly superior accommodations on the island. The Hesperia Isla Margarita is the closest, with its solar-style home, large garden, and grounds, and the island's only 18-hole golf course, but it still may not meet the needs of luxury travelers. On the other hand, you can stay at an all-inclusive like Dunes for just over $ 200 a night, a junior suite on the Caribbean Coast for just over a hundred. Adjust your expectations accordingly.

Crime, including violent crime, is a major problem in Venezuela, and while Margarita Island may be safer than the mainland by some measures, visitors are advised to check the US State Department website. For current travel advisories and advisories before booking travel.

We hope you enjoy watching this video about Best Attractions & Things to do on Margarita Island, Venezuela

Source: Best Place to See

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