Stonington av, south rd, paget, 441-236-9000, (http://www.bercol.bm). bermuda's lone college.
St. george parish. a boulder-sheltered, shallow, warm-water beach which can become quite crowded with cruise ship passengers. can be reached on foot from st. george square or shuttles are readily available. another walk will take you to nearby fort st. catherine. rest rooms, food concession, beach rentals.
Horseshoe Bay Beach
Southampton parish. beautiful pink sand beach bordered by rocky areas suitable for snorkelling. probably the most photographed and most popular bermudian beach. be aware that it may be crowded with cruise ship tourists, whose number one stop is often this beach. the surf can get rough at times here. there are bathroom facilities, beach rentals, and food concessions. lifeguards in summer. be sure to look for the impressive sea caves and tunnels.
Chaplin Bay / Stonehole Bay / Warwick Long Bay
South road, warwick parish. warwick long bay is a very large beach. it's less popular than the other large beaches due to its relatively steep sand slope, and strong undercurrent. chaplin and stonehole bays, along with the accompanying jonson's cove, are pristine, picture postcard settings. they are made up of small and medium sized sandy inlets.
Clearwater Beach / Turtle Beach / Turtle Bay / Long Bay / Well Bay / Soldier Bay
In st. david's near the eastern end of the airport runway. located on former us air base lands used for nasa tracking station at cooper's island. rest rooms, food concession and bar. children's playground. lifeguards during the summer months.
Bermuda Railway Trail
The bed of the former Bermuda Railway which was dismantled in 1948 after 17 years of service. Many sections still exist as a public walking trail stretching from St. George Town in the east end, through Pembroke Parish near the City of Hamilton and on toward Somerset Village in the west end. Many station houses, trestle footings and railway ties can be found. It offers spectacular views of the island and waters along its length.
Bermuda has many examples of large fortifications and smaller batteries spread throughout the island which were built between 1612 after first settlement and manned until 1957. For its small size the island had approximately 100 fortifications built. Many have been restored, primarily the larger ones, and are open to the public with dioramas and displays. Many have their original cannons in place. Some lie on outlying islands and islets and can only be accessed via boat, or have been incorporated into private properties and resorts. Some of those which can be accessed are:
Royal Naval Dockyard
The sprawling stone building that were the former naval base to Bermuda now houses several different sites and attractions, including a pub located in the old Cooperage, or barrel-making facility; The Maritime Museum, offering the most extensive look at Bermudian history on all of the islands; or many shops located in the former naval administration building. Now known as the Clocktower Mall, these small shops offer many different speciality souvenir options exclusive to Bermuda such as fine linens and jewellery. Located just off of King’s Wharf, visitors coming off of cruise ships may find the Royal Naval Dockyard to be an appealing option because of its close proximity to the docks and the accommodations.
Located in Hamilton, this public park is the home to many concerts in the summer months on the bandstand, which was established in 1899 and completely restored in 2008. Visit one of the several flower gardens, walk on the paths or sit on one of the many benches under the trees. Public restrooms are available nearby and the location is prime, between several of the busy streets of the capital. In the summer, expect frequent concerts on the bandstand during the day and into the evening hours, food vendors, and other attractions for both adults and children. Conveniently for tourists, the main bus station of the city is located one block over from the park. Open daily sunrise to sunset.
The Devil’s Hole aquarium, located in Tucker’s Town, has since closed, leaving the Bermuda National Aquarium and Zoo as the sole aquatic life centre in Bermuda. Expect to see a variety of water and land animals nursed back to health after being found in danger on the shores of Bermuda. This zoo/aquarium is unique because visitors can walk into the habitats of the animals due to the small nature of the facility.
Besides a large variety of golf resorts available, Bermuda also offers unique sporting activities to its visitors: