Eleuthera Yacht Charters
Explore With a Boat Charter: Eleuthera
Eleuthera yacht charters take you to one of the most beautiful islands of the Bahamas. Eleuthera is blessed with some of the most magnificent pink and white sand beaches in the world – very often featured on top 10 lists.
The island is surrounded by the Atlantic Ocean on one side and the Caribbean Sea on the other, with breathtaking cliffs reaching up to 70 feet above sea level. Harbour Island, off the northeast coast of Eleuthera, is located on its own islet.
- White- and pink-sand beaches
- Amazing sunsets
- Miles of coastline
- Friendly locals
- Endless pineapple fields
Yacht Charters in Eleuthera, a Destination for Every Season
Eleuthera offers beautiful weather and the best time of year for a yacht charter in Eleuthera is from December to May when the temperature is around 70-75 degrees F. The water is pristine, and perfectly sandy, with no drop-offs or jagged rocks. Just 200 miles southeast of Miami and 60 miles east of Nassau, Eleuthera is 110 miles long and charming to explore.
Eleuthera is known for bonefishing, and deep-sea fishing. Spear-fishing and reef fishing are also popular activities on boat charters in Eleuthera. The Caribbean side of the island provides excellent conditions for snorkeling, diving, sailing, kayaking, and windsurfing. Trails through the woods and fields are perfect for mountain biking, hiking, or jogging.
Places to Visit on Eleuthera Yacht Charters
This beach is located in South Eleuthera near Cape Eleuthera and is known for its miles of pure pink, soft, sandy beaches, as well as an old lighthouse located on a limestone jetty overlooking the ocean. Lighthouse Bay is toward the end of Lighthouse beach, to the right, and yacht charter guests can climb on top of the cliffs where they can explore the old East End Lighthouse. Lighthouse Beach also features great snorkeling and is a perfect setting to have a picnic on a nice afternoon or to take a sunset stroll.
Just to the west of the northern tip of the island of Eleuthera is St. George’s Cay. The entire cay is where you can find the fishing village of Spanish Wells. It was first inhabited in 1649 when the Spanish Conquistadors sunk a well there to provide their ships with drinkable water. The main catch gathered from the sea by the fishermen is the Bahamian lobster or crawfish as it is locally referred to. Sample some of Spanish Wells native dishes, such as souse chicken, cracked conch, stone crab claws, and fish burgers. Stretching from Spanish Wells to the northeast tip of mainland Eleuthera is a spectacular barrier reef called the Devil’s Backbone which is teeming with marine life. A must for snorkelers!
Glass Window Bridge
Just north of Gregory Town and south of the pink sand beaches of Harbour Island, is the Glass Window Bridge. Described as the narrowest part of Eleuthera Island, at just 30 feet wide, the Glass Window Bridge is comprised of rock formations that provide a very special view. Eleuthera yacht charter guests can stand on this one-lane bridge in one spot and see the deep, dark, blue waters of the Atlantic Ocean to the west, and the calm, exquisite, turquoise Caribbean sea to the east. Don’t forget your camera, as watching the waves crashing through the window in the rocks under the bridge offers a great photo opportunity!
Preachers Cave is a large unique cave (no flashlights needed!) about two miles east of Gene’s Bay. The road to the cave is unpaved, and it’s recommended to get there by a 4×4. Preacher’s Cave is where the founders of Eleuthera, the Eleutheran Adventurers, landed after being shipwrecked in 1648. They took shelter in the cave and made an altar and held vigils there, giving the cave its name. The alter was made from a large boulder at the far end of the cave, which incredibly still stands. After exploring the cave, follow a grassy, sandy path overgrown with sea grapes to a charming white sandy beach where you can find a comfortable picnic spot.
Hatchet Bay Cave
Located south of Gregory Town, is Hatchet Bay Cave which offers an unparalleled experience for the courageous: an exploration of a mile-deep cave filled with stalagmites and stalactites that comes complete with bats. The path to the cave is unmarked, so you’ll need a local to guide you. Visitors step into a hole in the ground to enter the cave. The space is tight, slippery, and dark, so bring non-slip shoes and a flashlight/headlamp. The right equipment to help you navigate will make this fun experience even better, as you carefully make your way on the uneven ground exploring the circuitous caverns.
Egg Island Wreck
This 260-foot Lebanese freighter is also known as the Freighter Wreck. The Arimoroa ran aground in 1970 after catching fire in her galley. Today, the rusting and badly burnt remains of the Arimoroa sit upright in 25 feet of water on a hard limestone bottom. Divers and snorkelers alike can gaze at the vast schools of fish gathered around its hull. Masses of gray angels, snappers, groupers, parrotfish, and yellow stingrays can be seen along with the ship’s deck winches, hull plates, and varied other machinery. Experts say that the incredible sea life is due to the organic qualities of the ship’s fertilizer cargo. Even the most experienced Caribbean diver will surely be impressed!
Book Your Boat Charter in Eleuthera with Worldwide Boat
Contact our yacht charter specialists to help you find the perfect yacht to visit Eleuthera and explore all the breathtaking beaches and quaint towns that make Eleuthera a desirable yacht charter destination.