Book cheap hotels in British Virgin Islands

The British Virgin Islands offer the chance to have a true fantasy vacation, the kind that, until now, you have only dreamed about. Sixty beautiful, tropical, fun-filled islands and you…what more could you possibly ask for? And now, with plenty of flights to the area and great lodging options, British Virgin Islands travel is easier than ever. Every one of these sixty islands has its own charm and draw. Most of them are uninhabited and available only by boat, some are privately owned, some public, and there are just a few with hotels and resorts for vacationers. The largest and most populated of these islands are Tortola, Virgin Gorda, Anegada, and Jost Van Dyke. Each of the main islands have plenty of activities to keep you busy, from perfect beaches to exquisite dining, hiking to snorkeling, and could be a full vacation in itself. Of course, since you’re already here, it would be a shame not to visit at least a couple of them! There are several airlines with flights to the BVI. Once you arrive, there are car rentals on each of the islands ready to serve you, and so many uniquely enchanting hotels and villas that the hardest part of planning your vacation is picking just one place to stay! In these pages we have done everything we can to make planning your British Virgin Islands travel as easy as can be, so come on in and explore the majesty of the BVI!

Do you want to go to British Virgin Islands? It is a wonderful destination. The country is very popular: a green nature, good restaurants, extraordinary museums and a wonderful culture. Hotels are available for every budget. A cheap budget hotel is available from €300,00 per night. Are you looking for a little more comfort? A hotel room will cost you about €400,00 per accommodation. A sunny holiday is very popular here. You can also enjoy a great holiday here in winter. Book your hotel room in British Virgin Islands quickly online. Compare the best providers below and view the best last-minute deals.

CountryBritish Virgin Islands
Capital cityRoad Town
Average hotel price€350,00
LanguageEnglish
CurrencyUnited States Dollar (USD)
Busiest travel timeSeptember to November
Population32.000
Land area153 km2
Time zoneGMT-4
National AirlineAmerican Airlines
Main Airport Tortola (IATA:EIS)
Government websitewww.bvi.gov.vg

Useful travel information
Are you going on a trip to British Virgin Islands? Prepare yourself well! The capital of the country is Road Town. The national currency is United States Dollar (USD). The British Virgin Island time zone is GMT-4. The most spoken language(s): English. There are about 32.000 inhabitants in the country. The total land area of the country is 153 km2. Information about power and electricity: the current voltage is 110 V, 60 Hz and the plug type is A / B. The international calling code is +1-284.

Compare best hotels in British Virgin Islands (June 2024)

Booking.com

Great regions for a hotel stay in British Virgin Islands

British Virgin Islands has special areas where you can spend time during your holiday. Please select one of the available regions below. You can then find an explanation and research the different hotel offers. Advice: also ask about hotel accommodations in Venezuela and Mexico.

Populaire plekken in deze regio:

BVI Vacations

The sixty islands known as The British Virgin Islands are located where the Caribbean Sea meets the Atlantic Ocean, and together the islands form a channel called the Sir Francis Drake Channel, a body of water that offers some of the most incredible diving around with underwater caves and life amongst the coral reef that is almost unimaginable. The islands are full of national parks with hiking and exploring and beaches that are picture-perfect and easily accessible. There really is something for everyone in a British Virgin Islands vacation. The weather here is quite decidedly tropical, but it stays feeling cool and dry due to the trade winds that gently blow over the island. The temperature will hover between the mid-seventies and the mid-eighties. It hardly ever rains on the BVI, so you are most likely going to have clear skies during your entire vacation; the only exception is during the hurricane season when it may rain a little more than usual. One of the most unique things about the British Virgin Islands is the fact that they have remained uncommercialized and less developed than many of the other Caribbean islands. There is a commitment to nature here, and you will undoubtedly feel this the moment you set foot on our shores. These islands will remain just as Mother Nature intended them to be long after our great-great grandchildren have visited! So come, plan your British Virgin Islands travel and step into natural tranquility!

compare-hotels-in-british-virgin-islands

Details on public transportation in British Virgin Islands

British Virgin Islands has an excellent public transport system. An important airport in this country is Tortola. This is a very nice airport. The flag carrier is American Airlines. They offer various destinations. Possibly you can find a last-minute deal. On www.bvi.gov.vg more background info is given about: tax for tourists, laws and regulations and residence permits (visas) and passports.

Normal hotel prices

British Virgin Island hotel prices can vary quite a bit. You can view the expected rates in the following table.

Type of overnight stayPrices
Budget accommodation€300,00
Common room€350,00
Premium lodging€400,00
City trip€1.050,00
Eating (per person)€60,00
Indication rates for an hotel stay in British Virgin Islands

Climate & Weather Forecasts June 2024

British Virgin Islands is a beautiful country. Take into account a Tropical monsoon and trade-wind littoral climate. The annual temperature is approximately 27,0°C degrees. In winter the temperatures drop a bit. Take into account about 26,0°C degrees. Summer can get pretty hot. About 29,0 degrees Celsius °C. In the schedule below you will find the weather forecast for today and the next 7 days.


Popular beaches

The shores of the British Virgin Islands offer some of the most beautiful, serene and dramatic beaches in the world. Stretches of powder-soft sands are caressed by crystalline waters. Deep blue waves capped in white foam crash against ancient rocks. Out-of-the-way coves are lined with caves, huge rock formations and shade-giving palm trees. No mater what beach you choose, you’ll find an unspoiled, relaxing refuge for rejuvenating a tired body and spirit.

Tortola

Most of Tortola’s beaches are on its northern shores. Two of its largest are appropriately named Long Bay Beach. One of the two is on the island’s northwest end and is the location of the luxurious, sprawling resort of the same name. Here calm waters and talcum-soft sand stretch for a mile and the beach is seldom crowded. The second Long Bay Beach is located on Beef Island, along Tortola’s northeast shore. This sheltered cove offers a lovely swimming area and is located just a few minutes by car from the airport. When entering, be sure not to drive across the salt pond, as it is a nesting ground for terns. Just a bit west of Beef Island on the northeastern-most tip of Tortola is Elizabeth Bay, popular with locals as well as visitors. Here you’ll find another picture-perfect beach with accommodations nearby. While it is considered a top swimming beach, do be careful of strong undertows. Another gorgeous beach is Cane Garden Bay. This sheltered cove has a long history of being a popular anchorage; everyone from 18th-century pirates to today’s sportsman has been attached to this safe harbor located just north of the western Long Bay Beach. A lovely, curving shoreline features restaurants, bars, guesthouses and water-sports facilities. Just east of Cane Garden Bay is Brewer’s Bay Beach. This secluded cove is best reached via Ridge Road, which can be a long and bumpy ride. Not only will you find crystal-clear waters, soft-white sand, lush vegetation and a dramatic, rocky backdrop, but Brewer’s also has a beachside campground that is popular with a 20-something crowd. On the far northwest shore is Smuggler’s Cove. Getting to this sheltered beach entails maneuvering through a rough, bumpy dirt road. Your slow, careful driving, however, is well worth it, for you’ll find calm electric-blue waters, a snorkeling/diving reef just a ways off shore and pure natural splendor.

Virgin Gorda

Virgin Gorda’s ecological Eden is even more evident than Tortola’s, largely because the island is not as developed. By far the most popular and most photographed beach here is at The Baths, and for good reason. You’ll find gin-clear water, velvet sands and monolithic volcanic rock formations jutting majestically from the shoreline and in the waters off the beach. In addition, the shoreline rocks merge in various places forming caves, an “indoor” pool, and fabulous nooks and crannies where you can see and listen to the water churn, gurgle and bubble within and around the rocks. Getting to The Baths is as interesting as the beach itself. From downtown Spanish Town, you’ll take the main road west (which makes a sharp left about a mile past the Yacht Harbor) to nearly the southwest tip of Virgin Gorda, where the Top of the Baths is located. Here, you’ll find a restaurant, a bar and a couple of shops. It is from this vantage point that you will take a shaded, well-defined trail that leads downhill 1,050 feet to the beach. The trail itself is part of “experience. It will take you about 10 to 15 minutes to make the trek, during which you’ll see lizards, birds and lush tropical greenery accented with a handful of interesting rock formations (one in particular looks skull-like). This shaded path offers respite from the intense sun until you get to the cooling shoreline. A bar is located beachside for cold drinks, hot dogs and snack items. Besides exploring the caves and cool rock formations, swimming, snorkeling and sailing are the preferred activities here. From the Top of the Baths there is a longer (1,800 feet) and less defined path leading to Devil’s Bay. This small, sheltered beach is less crowded than The Baths and offers spectacular deep blue waters and a sandy shore that disappears into a dramatic rocky terrain. A few miles north of Spanish Town’s Yacht Harbor lies a long, flat, sandy coast. Follow Spanish Town’s main road north a bit and you’ll discover Savannah Bay, featuring fine white sand and a backdrop of lush vegetation that is more primitive and thick than the vegetation found surrounding other area beaches. Although this bay is secluded and there are no facilities beachside, there is a small, comfortable hotel nearby. Another pristine, wild beach is Pond Bay, just north of Savannah Bay. If you prefer plenty of beachside options, head northeast to the North Sound area of Virgin Gorda where you’ll find Leverick Bay. A dive shop, small marina, water-sports vendors offering all types of fun equipment, as well as a restaurant and various accommodations are located either on the beach or just steps from the sand.

Jost Van Dyke, Anegada and Other Islands

Northwest of Tortola lies Jost Van Dyke, a sparsely inhabited island offering fun outlets for recreation and a gorgeous stretch of talcum-soft white sand beach. White Bay Beach is about a five-minute taxi ride from the ferry landing at Great Harbor. Sparkling waters, hammocks strung between palm trees, beachside lounge chairs and the popular Soggy Dollar Bar are all here for your enjoyment. The beach along Great Harbor is more active and more conducive to strolling along rather than lounging on the sand. Here you’ll find various little establishments offering nearly everything from cold soft drinks and food to ice cream and souvenirs. While in Great Harbor be sure to drop by Foxy’s for a drink, a meal and just plain fun. If total isolation is what you crave, head over to Sandy Cay, a tiny, uninhabited islet off Jost Van Dyke. Here you’ll find an enchanting, white-sand beach and nothing else. Sixteen miles north of Virgin Gorda lies Anegada, the northernmost British Virgin Island and the only one formed of coral, not volcanic rocks. This flat island (highest point 27 feet above sea level) offers miles of uninterrupted pristine beaches and some of the best snorkeling in all the B.V.I. For not only is one of the largest coral reefs in the Caribbean located off its shores, but also some 300 shipwrecks. Accommodations, a few restaurants and water-sports facilities are all available on Anegada. Just north of Virgin Gorda’s North Sound lies Prickly Pear Island where Vixen Point offers a long, white shoreline and a beach bar for refreshments.