Thursday, August 11, 2022

Food & Drinks in Grenada

North AmericaGrenadaFood & Drinks in Grenada

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  • Aquarium Restaurant & Bar. Located in Point Salines on the beach, famous for its Sunday barbecue. edit
  • Bananas Restaurant is located in True Blue and offers something for every budget and taste. Whether you’re looking for a cheeseburger in paradise or steak and lobster, you’re sure to find it at this affordable and fun restaurant and bar. For the adventurous: Stay and dance the night away at the state-of-the-art club. [www]
  • The Coconut Beach Restaurant & Bar is located directly on the beach in Grand Anse.
  • The Beach House Restaurant & Bar is located in Point Salines.
  • The Red Crab in Lance Aux Epines on the main road and has a fabulous menu.
  • Spiceland Mall in Grand Anse has a food court with a smoothie stand with local fruits, a Chinese restaurant and a Mediterranean/Middle Eastern restaurant.
  • Le Marquis complex in Grand Anse with Carib Sushi and Le Boulangerie (a pizzeria).
  • The Papillion Cafe in Grand Anse at the Siesta Hotel. All day breakfast, lunch, great fresh food and service. Start your day here.
  • From La Grenade. Producer of nutmeg products such as liqueurs, syrups, pepper sauce, jams and jellies.
  • Grenade Chocolate Factory. It produces organic dark chocolate with old-fashioned, solar-powered machines. You should be able to find these colourfully packaged bars in shops around the island and in the duty-free shop at the airport. A tour of the factory itself is also very interesting.
  • Dodgy Dock Restaurant & Lounge Bar, True Blue Bay Resort (True Blue at SGU), +1 473 443 8783. 7am to 11pm. Waterfront dining, popular spot for lunch and famous spot for sunsets and parties. Caribbean and Mexican cuisine, happy hour daily at 5pm.
  • Umbrellas Beach Bar on Grand Anse Beach. A famous “liming spot” on the island, known for its burgers, fresh food and cold drinks. Casual upper and lower deck, you can walk up from the beach with your sandy feet.

Drinks in Grenada

Grenada is known for its rum distilleries. The three main ones are Clarke’s Court, Westerhall Estate and River Antoine. All three offer educational tours showing how sugar is made for rum. They are all located in different parts of the island.

  • Westerhall Estate produces a family of award-winning rums, including a 3, 8 and 10 year old rum. Their special rum (with the wax casing), Westerhall Plantation and Westerhall Vintage, is probably the best rum on the island. Along with their Jack Iron and White Jack surproof rums. Their new 12 Degrees Premium Rum is delicious!
  • Clarke’s Court produces special light and dark rums that are also delicious.
  • Be warned about the Antoine River. Because of its 75% alcohol content, it is illegal to take it home in many countries, at least on flights. There is a 69% version for “export” that may be legal.
  • In all distilleries you can at least buy small bottles, and in most grocery and rum shops you will find normal sizes.

In many bars, look out for drinks made with “under the counter” ingredients, such as the very oversalted “local” rums often used in “pain killers”. They can overwhelm even the most experienced drinker. The fruit juices used are made from locally grown fruits such as mango, papaya, star fruit (five finger fruit). Some “water points” (often offering food) are…

  • Pirate’s Cove Restaurant and Jolly Roger Sports Bar“.
  • Grand View Inn, Grand Anse, +1 473 444 2342, +1 473 444 4984. B- 7-10, L- 11-2, D- 7-9. Local cuisine, banquets, catering and parties. Excellent view of the island.
  • The Bakery. Italian restaurant opposite the Spiceland shopping centre. Serves pizza and pasta, sandwiches and salads.
  • Umbrellas, Grand Anse Beach, +1 473 439-9149. Closed Mondays, Happy Hour 5-7PM. Overlooking the car park, great view! Great owner (Keith). Incredible catch sandwich. Large bathroom. Convenient fresh water shower right outside the restaurant. Friendly staff. Upstairs veranda with each table under its own umbrella – probably a better view up there?!? priceless.

How To Travel To Grenada

By air Maurice Bishop International Airport (IATA: GND) is located on the main island of Grenada, on a peninsula in the extreme southwest of the Point Salines region. It is about 6 km from the capital St. George's. Delta (New York JFK, Atlanta), British Airways, American Eagle, American Airlines, Monarch,...

How To Travel Around Grenada

The city centre has many narrow and hilly streets. Drivers are very careful, but caution is advised as some streets have very narrow or no pavements. The town also has the most picturesque horseshoe harbour in the Caribbean, with restaurants, shops and supermarkets. During the winter cruise season (between November...

Visa & Passport Requirements for Grenada

A valid passport and a return or onward ticket are required. Citizens of the United States, Canada, the United Kingdom and its dependencies, British Commonwealth countries, Caribbean countries (except Cuba), Venezuela, European Union countries and their dependencies, Norway, Japan, Israel and Russia do not require a visa. Allowances - Personal...

Destinations in Grenada

Islands in Grenada GrenadaBy far the largest island, home to the majority of the country's populationKarriacouThe second largest island on which the town of Hillsborough is locatedLittle MartiniqueA third, remote island with limited tourist facilities. Cities in Grenada St. George's - National CapitalGrand Anse Bay - Main Tourist AreaGouyave - capital of...

Things To See in Grenada

There is so much to see in Grenada.... historic forts, lakes, waterfalls, spice plantations - some of which are still in operation today, spice gardens, flower gardens (Grenada won its 7th gold medal at the Chelsea Flower Show in London in 2009), rum distilleries (with generous samples), plantation houses,...

Things To Do in Grenada

Gouyave Fish Friday. Gouyave is known as the town that never sleeps. It's a great evening drive to this fishing village on the west coast. Don't be afraid to venture out. It's perfectly safe and frequented by tourists and international medical students. The food is fresh, cheap and cooked...

Money & Shopping in Grenada

Grenada produces many amazing products. Rum, chocolate, honey, jams and jellies, spices, clothing and art. Many of them are award-winning. Support the local economy when you are on the island and buy local products to take home. Nutmeg is Grenada's cash crop, so be sure to bring some home in...

Accommodation & Hotels in Grenada

Grenada (island) offers a wide range of accommodation, from small guesthouses to five-star all-inclusive resorts.Carriacou, although smaller, offers many opportunities.Petite Martinique, although much less developed, offers some options.

Language & Phrasebook in Grenada

Standard (British) English is the official language of Grenada and is widely spoken. However, an English-based creole (not referred to as such by locals) is the dominant language of most Grenadians and can be difficult for people outside the Caribbean to understand. French patois was once the dialect language...

Weather & Climate in Grenada

The climate is tropical: hot and humid during the rainy season and cooled by trade winds during the dry season. Grenada, which lies on the southern edge of the hurricane belt, has experienced only three hurricanes in fifty years. Hurricane Janet passed over Grenada on 23 September 1955 with winds...

Traditions & Customs in Grenada

Although Grenada is a Caribbean island, Grenadians do not spend most of their time lying on the beach. They take their work very seriously and many jobs require specially tailored suits. Although there is still much to do, they are justifiably proud of the extensive repairs to the massive...

Culture Of Grenada

Although the French influence on Grenadian culture is much less visible than on other Caribbean islands, French family and place names remain, and everyday language is peppered with French words and the local dialect, or patois. A stronger French influence is found in the well-seasoned food and cooking styles...

History Of Grenada

Christopher Columbus discovered Grenada in 1498. The island was already inhabited by Caribbean Indians who had migrated from the South American continent and killed or enslaved the peaceful Arawaks who already lived there. The Indians called their island Camerhogue, but Columbus renamed it Concepción. However, passing Spanish sailors found...

Stay Safe & Healthy in Grenada

Stay Safe in Grenada Grenada is a safe country and has the lowest crime rate in the Caribbean. The tropical sun and high humidity deserve your utmost respect. Take bottled water with you when you go out. The danger to pedestrians on pavements and narrow streets can be greater than...



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