Amazing Ocean Front Home! Dive, Snorkel, Kayak, Hike, Bike, Relax on Hammocks!
Brac Beach House with 4 sliding doors open to spacious covered porch overlooking the Caribbean Sea! Sleeps 7 comfortably! Spacious Master bedroom suite with sea views, new king size bed, large ensuite bath with tandem shower for 2, sliding door to 12’ x 54’ covered porch and Caribbean Sea 60 steps away! Master bedroom suite#2 with sea views, bluff views, king size bed & twin bed with ensuite combo bath tub & shower, and sliding door to 12’ x 54’ covered porch & Caribbean about 60 steps away! Common areas with views of the sea, 2 queen sleeper sofas & 2 sliding doors to 12’ x 54’ veranda with Caribbean 60 steps away! Indoor dining table for 4 along with kitchen island with 4 bar chairs with backs as well. All with views of the Caribbean. A full size outdoor dining table with 6 chairs on veranda will allow you to enjoy meals while enjoying the sea views & hearing the sounds of the sea! A cafe table for two on veranda will allow you to have your morning coffee or an afternoon snack on the veranda while enjoying the views and the sounds of the sea a few steps away. Soak up the sun on the beach yard and jetty! Or relax in the shade on the veranda in a hammock, chaise, or Adirondack...read, nap, or become mesmerized by the sea. Great shore diving from Brac Beach House on Frigate Reef! Several marked shore diving sites around the island as well. Perfect setup for divers with gear & camera rinse tanks & gear drying rack too. Jetty for easy water access for snorkeling, shore diving, or to sit over the water while watching the sunsets. Phenomenal stargazing too. Tandem kayaking right from Brac Beach House’s jetty! Take a quick snack or lunch with you and eat on the water! Hike the trails on top of the bluff that runs down the center area of the island. Or hike up to caves along the walls of the bluff too! Climbers will find beginner to advanced challenges up and over the bluff. Yes, World class climbing experiences too. Explore numerous caves around the island. Bird watchers and hikers will enjoy the Parrot Reserve and the Booby Birds. Right up the bluff, behind the Brac Beach House is a 180 acre Parrot Reserve! You can hike from the house up the stairway to the Bluff and you'll find yourself in the Parrot Reserve. Or drive up to the parking area of the Parrot Reserve and hike a short distance to find parrots. Or ride bikes up to the bluff! Those Brac parrots are only found on Cayman Brac. You will also find other endemic species including the Vitelline Warbler. The south eastern cliffs of the bluff, near the lighthouse, you will see the Brown Booby Birds which bulid their nests on the sides of the bluff. Birdbath on property attracts birds of all sorts. It especially attracts doves and warblers. The Brac Beach House will allow you to relax or stay active and truly become one with the sea! Here's Wikipedia's link that describes Cayman Brac in detail. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Cayman_Brac Cayman Brac From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia "Cayman Brac is an island that is part of the Cayman Islands. It lies in the Caribbean Sea about 145 km (90 mi) north-east of Grand Cayman and 8 km (5.0 mi) east of Little Cayman. It is about 19 km (12 mi) long, with an average width of 2 km (1.2 mi). Its terrain is the most prominent of the three Cayman Islands due to "The Bluff", a limestone outcrop that rises steadily along the length of the island up to 43 m (141 ft) above sea level at the eastern end. The island is named after this prominent feature, as "brac" is a Gaelic name for a bluff. The Teignmouth Electron, the boat in which Donald Crowhurst attempted to sail round the world single-handed in the Sunday Times Golden Globe Race, has been left to decay on the south coast of Cayman Brac. Christopher Columbus sighted Cayman Brac and its sister island, Little Cayman, on 10 May 1503 when his ship was blown off course during a trip between Hispaniola and Panama. He named them "Las Tortugas" because of the many turtles he spotted on the islands. The Cayman Islands were renamed by Sir Francis Drake, who came upon the islands during a voyage in 1586. He used the word "Caymanas", taken from the Carib name for crocodiles after seeing many of the large crocodilians. Many people believe he had only seen the Rock Iguanas that inhabit the island today. During the heyday of piracy, pirates would use Cayman Brac as a haven and a place to replenish their supplies as there are a number of fresh water wells on the island and had many sources of food included in the local flora and fauna. "Diving: Of interest to scuba divers is a 100 m (330 ft) Russian Koni class frigate built in the Soviet Union in 1984 for the Cuban Navy. It is one of only a few sunken Soviet naval vessels in the Western Hemisphere, and the only one that is easily dived. The Koni II class frigate was purchased and sunk by the Cayman Islands government in September 1996. Originally designated 356, the frigate was rechristened the M/V Captain Keith Tibbetts, after a well-known Cayman Brac politician. The wreck is the only Russian warship that divers can explore in the Western hemisphere. It originally sat upright at a depth of 27 m (89 ft)  with the deck at 18 m (59 ft), until wave action generated by a winter Norwester storm (December 1998-January 1999) which nearly tore the ship in two. The result was that the fore section tipped to about a 45 degree angle in relation to the remainder of the still-upright aft portion. and the midships became a debris field. The wreck's stern area was essentially unaffected. The frigate is located in a sandy area with generally good visibility, 200 m (660 ft) offshore (a fairly long swim) from 'Buccaneer', on the island's north side, near the western tip of the island. There are numerous openings in the upper portion of the ship for non-wreck certified divers. Many more openings are available since the ship broke in half. The site also serves as an artificial reef. Other interesting dive sites are Radar Reef, Cemetery Wall, and the Wilderness Wall, all well covered in corals and with a wide diversity of marine life. Caves Cayman Brac also appeals to visitors of many persuasions besides divers. Caves are found around the island, offering spelunkers a glimpse of delicate underground formations. Steps and, in some cases, ladders have been constructed to allow visitor access to more remote caves. One cave, Rebecca's Cave, contains the grave of a young girl lost in a struggle against the ravages of the great 1932 Cuba hurricane." Rock climbing Rock climbing was developed beginning in 1992 and the island now contains about 100 sport climbs. Walking and Hiking trails Walking and hiking trails have been opened by the Nature Tourism Program which allow exploration of the island's dense Karst forestation. Unique flora and fauna thrive here and can be observed in the wild. Fishing Cayman Brac's waters are especially utilized for both fishing and the pursuit of big game fish”.