Most interesting landmarks of Anguilla
Below are listed the most amazing natural and man made landmarks of Anguilla.
Natural landmarks of Anguilla
Man made landmarks of Anguilla
- Big Spring petroglyph site – Anguilla. Prehistoric stone carvings by Arawaks and Taíno at a sinkhole, where people used to take water.
- Fountain Cavern – Anguilla. Cave – site of prehistoric (Arawak) ceremonies, contains multiple petroglyphs and stalagmite statue whose top is shaped like a head of spirit. Cave has small fresh water pools in it.
- St. Gerard’s Church – Anguilla. Unusual Catholic church, its concrete walls are adorned with pebbles and stones.
- Wallblake House – Anguilla. Historical plantation house, built in 1787, most likely the oldest structure on Anguilla.
Described landmarks of Anguilla
Anguilla is British overseas territory with several interesting natural and man-made landmarks.
Featured: Cavannagh Cave
Today Cavannagh Cave is a small, rather unsightly cave in the limestone cliffs of Katouche Valley. This is the most likely place where in 1868 were discovered large bones – remains of an extinct rodent Amblyrhiza inundata, which was up to 200 kg heavy.
This second edition of “roam around Anguilla” is a comprehensive Caribbean travel book and includes attractions & activities, a comprehensive dining guide to the island’s many restaurants & descriptions of the beaches, plus other useful information. The authors have visited Anguilla and have personally experienced many of the island’s attractions.
Separated by just a few miles and known as favorites of American travelers, the Caribbean islands of St. Maarten/St. Martin, St. Barthélemy (also known as St. Barth’s), and Anguilla couldn’t be more different. Dutch St. Maarten offers big resorts, extensive shopping, and vibrant casinos, while French St. Martin is a bit more low-key, with excellent dining options and smaller, charming hotels; both sides share excellent beaches and offer a wide range of outdoor activities.