P.O. Box 200, Meads Bay, West End
Rendezvous Bay Beach, West End
Meads Bay, middle of the beach, West End
Backstreet, The Valley
Anguilla is a small island nation in the Caribbean Sea, a few miles north of Saint Martin.
Of the many villages scattered across the island, these are of most interest to visitors.
Here are a few of the many beaches:
Several islands offer dining and drinking or solitude
Anguilla was colonized by English settlers from Saint Kitts in 1650, and administered by Great Britain until the early 19th century, when the island - against the wishes of the inhabitants - was incorporated into a single UK dependency along with Saint Kitts and Nevis. Several attempts at separation failed. In 1971, two years after a revolt, Anguilla was finally allowed to secede; this arrangement was formally recognized in 1980 with Anguilla becoming a separate UK dependency.
Anguilla has few natural resources, and the economy depends heavily on luxury tourism, offshore banking, lobster fishing, and remittances from emigrants. Increased activity in the tourism industry, which has spurred the growth of the construction sector, has contributed to economic growth.
Anguilla is a flat and low-lying island. It is 35 sq. miles, 16 miles long and 3 miles wide at the widest point. The highest point is Crocus Hill, at 65 meters.
The island is made of limestone, providing many caves. Two of the most impressive being The Big Springs located in Island Harbour and The Fountain located in Shoal Bay.
Anguilla also has many attractive coral reefs which provides habitats for a vast array of tropical fish and marine wildlife. This motivates individuals to take part in snorkeling.
Cape Air provides two daily non-stop flights to/from San Juan, Puerto Rico, where Cape Air interlines with most major American airlines: JetBlue, American, Delta, and United. Cape Air's flights are timed to make connections with the mainland. Cape Air's San Juan - Anguilla route can be booked with JetBlue connections on JetBlue.com. As of June 2011 JetBlue is the largest airline at San Juan measured by ASMs, ending American Airlines' long dominance. Anguilla is listed as a JetBlue destination on their website thanks to the partnership with Cape Air.
Liat provides once daily service to St. Thomas, and onwards to other destinations in the Caribbean.
It may be easier to access Anguilla via St. Maarten, which can be reached non-stop from many eastern U.S. cities, as well as European cities. Anguilla Air Services has three or four (depending on the season) 10-minute flights each way. Visitors may also book local air charters via Trans Anguilla or Anguilla Air Service. Many visitors charter boats privately from the pier near Princess Julianna Airport in St. Maarten to Anguilla. There are also modest, private ferries that depart from Marigot every 30 minutes.
This is the most common method of transport between Anguilla and St. Martin. There is a chance of getting wet, so choose your seat carefully to sit facing the wind. If you experience sea sickness quite easily, ensure you take medication before boarding and if possible sit towards the back of the vessel for maximum stability.
There are regular small public ferries from Marigot in French St. Martin that cross to Blowing Point, Anguilla in about 20mins. Ferries commence service from 7AM, and run every 45mins. The last ferry departs Anguilla at 6:00PM and St. Martin at 7PM. If traveling from Princess Juliana Airport (SXM) in Sint Maarten (the Dutch part of St. Martin), a dispatcher can direct you to a taxi (approximately $24 - $26 from SXM or $15 from Simpson Bay) for the 10-15min drive to Marigot.
Public Ferry Fees:
$53 total for return ticket the same day, broken down to $20 for ferry each way, $5 departure tax in Sint Maarten and $8 departure tax in Anguilla
There are also direct fast boats between Blowing Point (Anguilla) and Princess Juliana Airport (Sint Maarten) taking 30mins to cross. Airport drop off is also provided with these services (though the boat terminal is only a couple of hundred meters/yds up the road from the Airport). As of 2015 a comprehensive website for all ferry and boat routes to the regional islands, StMartinbookings.com has come online. Schedules & live availability for the fast boats from Anguilla to SXM are available for comparison there.
A taxi to Marigot and the public ferry from there takes a little longer in terms of total journey time but will cost on average about $15 - $20 less than with the SXM Airport direct speed boat services.
For most visitors, a rented car is the best option. Even if you are staying at a full-service resort, you will want to sample the many beaches and restaurants on the island. Pick up a copy of the Skyviews map, usually available at Immigration and elsewhere. Driving is on the left-hand side of the road. Speeds are low, but the island is small. Main roads are paved; most are in good condition. There are also a few roundabouts and stop lights throughout the island. Road names are not always posted, and some roads change names (the road from The Valley to the West End has a half dozen names along the way), but there are destination signs at main intersections and roundabouts. Many secondary roads are sand or dirt, ranging from smooth to very poor.There are no car rental agencies at the airport, but all will deliver to your hotel. Island Car Rental, +1 264-497-2723, is an easy walk from the airport, tucked into Anguilla Motors. They can arrange for you to pick up the car after hours, and do the paperwork next day. Hertz-Triple K, +1 264-497-2934, is also nearby. Other agencies include Avis, +1 264-497-2642,  and Bass Car Rental, +1 264-497-2361, 
Many visitors find it convenient to take a taxi on arrival, arranging for a rental car later. Taxi service is unmetered, with set rates. If leaving from the airport, a dispatcher will issue a slip showing the fare.Taxi drivers offer island tours lasting several hours. Fares must be paid in cash and or credit card.
The island does not lend itself to relaxed bicycling. The roads do not have shoulders. Traffic is heavy on many main roads from the Valley to points west. Traffic is light in the Shoal Bay and East End areas, but there are some hills.
English is the official language, spoken everywhere.
Anguilla has everything you might expect from a Caribbean island, with gorgeous bays, some of the best white sand beaches in the world, palm trees and the turquoise ocean all around. That lovely setting is of course what draws most travelers here, and it allows for perfect lazy days of sunbathing and swimming. There are some stunning coral reefs just outside the coast, which make it a fine destination for scuba diving or snorkeling. If you're not that sporty, hop on one of the glass bottomed boats to have at least a glance. Shoal Bay can compete with any beach in the world and has a great reef. Other popular bays are Barnes, Rendezvous, Road and Little Bay, but you can choose from 33 fine beaches in total. From April through November, many of Anguilla's beaches are nesting grounds for leatherback, green and hawksbill turtles. Maundays, Meads, Captains and Limestone Bay offer the best chances to witness this wonderful natural phenomenon. All beaches are public, but ease of access varies. The large resorts and developments are obligated to provide public access; don't hesitate to ask. Many beach bars also provide free access.
Take some time to learn about the events that have shaped the island's people. Few historic buildings survive, but you will find links to the past around the island;
At Island Harbour you can see local fishermen and sailors at work. On the road to West End, past the Sandy Ground roundabout, you may see a racing boat under construction, under a shed on the right side of the road. The boat races are major events, celebrating the return of workers from the cane fields of the Dominican Republic in the old days, and perhaps also the nautical skills of the smugglers of years past.
Anguilla has many farms of corn, peas, tomatoes and other crops. To see, buy or learn about plants and animals in Anguilla one can visit The Department of Agriculture, located in The Valley, Anguilla. The Anguilla National Trust can provide information on Anguilla's environment and conducts tours. Its main task is to preserve Anguilla's natural environment, historic and cultural resources and archaeology. If you're interested in gardens, try the Hydroponic Farm and Organic Gardens, at CuisinArt Resort and Spa, West End Village or the Endangered Species Garden and Indigenous Local Plants Gardens at the Cap Juluca Resort.
The salt ponds, uplands and beaches provide habitat for a variety of birds. Stop by the National Trust office to buy A Guide to the Birds of Anguilla, with color photos and maps of birding areas. Pelicans and brown boobies dive for fish along the beaches. Frigate birds glide high above. Ducks and wading birds can often be seen at the Sandy Ground salt pond. Even at your hotel, you may see hummingbirds among the flowering shrubs or the small bananaquit in the trees.
Hiking, Art Gallery Tours, Horseback Riding at Seaside Stables, El Rancho Del Blues and CLiffside Stables. Tennis, Golf at Play-A-Round Mini-Golf Park and Temenos Golf Club, Spa and Wellness, Glass-bottom boat, Swimming, Snorkeling, Fishing, Festivals: Anguilla Summer Festival, Tranquility Jazz Festival, Moonsplash, Festival Del Mar, Annual Anguilla Yacht Regatta and Annual Lighting of the Christmas Tree.
The currency of the country is the East Caribbean dollar, denoted by the symbol: "$" or "EC$" (ISO currency code: XCD), which is also used by seven other island nations in the Caribbean. The EC dollar is subdivided into 100 cents. It is pegged to the United States dollar at an exchange rate of US$1 = EC$2.70.
Coins circulate in denominations of 1, 2, 5, 10 and 25 cents and 1 dollar. Banknotes circulate in denominations of 10, 20, 50, and 100 dollars.
Though the East Caribbean dollar is the local currency, most places frequented by tourists price goods and services in U.S. dollars and all locations accept U.S. dollars for payment. On occasion, you may receive small change in a mix of USD and XCD.
Credit cards are taken at hotels and restaurants (not everywhere will accept Amex. MasterCard/Visa preferred).
Several art galleries offer the works of Anguillan and other Caribbean artists, with prices from a few dollars to thousands.
Pigeon peas and rice is often considered as the signature dish of the island.
There are many places to lounge, listen to music and dance such as:
Choose from an array of hotels, villas, guest houses and apartments to rest your head at night. Rates are in US dollars for high season, typically January to April, and do not include taxes (20% plus $1) unless noted.
Anguilla is a safe island with a low crime rate. But please take necessary precautions—lock your doors at night, don't leave personal belongings in your unlocked rental car and don't give rides to pedestrians.
The Police station is in the capital, The Valley. Also, the hospital, Princess Alexandra Hosipal. There is only one hospital in Anguilla, however, there are many private doctors, including Hughes Medical Center located in West End. There are many Medical Clinics located in many villages such as, The Valley, West End, East End and Blowing Point.
Anguilla offers a variety of Spas and Wellness centers, Gyms and Healthy Food stores.
Spas and Wellness Centers
Healty Food Stores
The beautiful people of Anguilla are incredibly friendly and hospitable.
Written by locals, Fodor's travel guides have been offering expert advice for all tastes and budgets for 80 years.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. Upscale St. Barth's is dotted with exquisite luxury boutique hotels and hundreds of private villas, bringing a taste of France's Côte d'Azur to the Caribbean. Anguilla is known for its soft, white beaches, luxurious accommodations, excellent restaurants, and fun, low-key nightlife. The three islands are linked by frequent air and ferry service, allowing travelers to hop from one island to the other easily and quickly.This travel guide includes:· Dozens of maps· An 8-page color insert with a brief introduction and spectacular photos that capture the top experiences and attractions throughout St. Maarten/St. Martin, St. Barth, and Anguilla· Hundreds of hotel and restaurant recommendations, with Fodor's Choice designating our top picks· Multiple itineraries to explore the top attractions and what’s off the beaten path· Major sights such as Shoal Bay, Loterie Farm, and Eden Rock· Coverage of St. Maarten/St. Martin, St. Barthelemy, and AnguillaPlanning to visit more of the Caribbean? Check out Fodor's Caribbean travel guide.
Anguilla On A Shoestring lets you in on the best kept secret about the jetsetting, six-star island of Anguilla. If you know how, it is as affordable as any other Caribbean island.With its luxury villas, lavish service and fine dining seaside eateries, it is no surprise that Anguilla is a go-to getaway for the rich and famous. From the likes of Jay-Z and Beyonce, to Liam Neeson, Martha Stewart, Keith Richards and East European billionaires, the press often touts Anguilla as the “escape” for the jetset.What they never mention?It is possible to stroll the island’s unspoiled, sparkling shorelines alongside the likes of Uma Thurman and rub shoulders with Paris Hilton at nightlife joints affordably.This condensed travel guide to Anguilla takes you through every step of a vacation planning process, showing you that a trip to Anguilla isn’t out of reach.Discover the best times of the year to visit. Choose a high-value hotel that fits your budget. Find mouthwatering and affordable restaurants that serve everything from fresh Caribbean seafood to classic American and European dishes. Unearth hidden gems around the island, exploring them in the most cost-friendly way.Anguilla On A Shoestring outlines how to “do” Anguilla from A-Z without breaking the bank.Features:•Pocket-Size Guide: Anguilla on a Shoestring condenses a plethora of information down to what is most relevant, featuring the best of Anguilla’s budget friendly options. •Step By Step Breakdown: Walking you through your vacation every step of the way, the guide shares the most cost-effective options at each point of your vacation.•Complete Listings: A full list of affordable hotels and restaurants, including spots that are popular with tourists and those hidden gems that lie off-the-beaten-path. Listings include links to more information, complete with contact details.•Insider Tips: Boots-on-the-ground-knowledge, with tips such as when you can save 10% at one of the island’s most popular grocery store and the best fisherman to call for the most affordable fresh lobster.•High-Scale Maps: Every spot mentioned has been plotted on a high-scale map accessible via an external link embedded in the Kindle Edition.•Save $5 on Your Anguilla Discount Card: Each copy of Anguilla on a Shoestring (Kindle Edition) comes with a special link to a private Anguilla Card order page that saves you $5 on your “Anguilla Card.” Your Anguilla Card provides membership in an exclusive club that saves 10% at 50+ Participating Partners island-wide, including hotels, villas, car rentals, boat charters, restaurants and a variety of activity-based services. The savings amount to hundreds of dollars! (NOTE: This offer cannot be combined with other specials.)About Anguilla-Beaches.com: Launched in 2002, Anguilla-Beaches.com is the most visited website in the world about Anguilla. A true insider’s guide, the information-rich resource has become a go-to reference for travelers. Comprehensive, it shares Anguilla travel adventures and information through a personal point of view, and includes in-depth reviews on restaurants, hotels, villas, shops and things to do.
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. All of the photographs in this Anguilla travel guide were taken by the authors.Please use the “Look Inside” option to view the Table of Contents of this Anguilla travel guide. The working ToC means that you can click on any item in the contents and go straight to the beginning of that chapter. Naturally, there are lots of photographs and maps included in this Caribbean travel guide.The first chapter in this Anguilla book, “Information About Anguilla”, includes a map of the island, general information - banking & shopping hours, currency exchange rates, departure taxes, advice about acceptable attire in public places, entry & wedding requirements, and a whole lot of other useful bits of information that will help to ensure that you have an enjoyable visit to the island and make the most of your time there.The second chapter, “Background to Anguilla”, contains an overview of the island’s history from settlement by Europeans to the present.The third chapter in this Caribbean travel book, “The Valley”, includes a detailed map of the capital, plus a description of the town and the amenities to be found there.Anguilla is a very beautiful island with many fabulous beaches, several of which are shown in the photographs in this Caribbean travel guide book. The “Beaches” chapter includes general descriptions of the amenities at each beach on Anguilla. “Water Based Activities” describes all of the things available to do in and on the water, including scuba diving, kayaking, day sailing and lots more.Anguilla is relatively flat, but there are walking trails, and excellent birdwatching opportunities in the salt ponds, all of which are described in the chapter “Land Based Activities”.Historical sites and buildings are detailed in a separate chapter by the same name.This Anguilla guide ebook includes a comprehensive & detailed guide to the island’s restaurants, whether it be formal black tie dining, casual T-shirt dining or something in between. With this Caribbean guidebook you can get a good idea of what’s available before you set foot on the island.This Anguilla book includes information about getting around the island, things to do at night and festivals that take place during the year. Anguilla is quite tiny and has a decent road network, so getting around is very easy.“roam around Anguilla” is part of the “roam around” series of Caribbean guidebooks for Kindle and Kindle apps, and what makes these books really unique is that the author and photographer visit each island prior to writing and publishing a guidebook. If you’d like to get a sneak peak into this Anguilla guide ebook, “roam around Anguilla” 2nd edition, scroll up to the top of this page and click on the “Look Inside” feature at the top left hand side of the page.
This first and only complete road map with a street index of Anguilla ( Scale 1 : 25 000 ) renders all the island's known roads and streets with their names and locates heritage trails and diving sites. *** The map is sold folded, measuring 4 7/8" x 8 7/8" ( 12.5 cm x 22.5 cm ) and is designed for easy opening and refolding. Its full unfolded format is 26 3/8" x 38 1/2" ( 67 cm x 98 cm ).
“roam around Anguilla” is a comprehensive travel guide book that is dedicated entirely to the island of Anguilla. The authors visited the island to experience it firsthand, and have written from their own perspective as visitors to the island. All of the photographs in this Anguilla travel guide were taken by the authors.Table of Contents in this Anguilla travel guide:Information About AnguillaThe ValleyBeachesWater Based ActivitiesLand Based ActivitiesHistorical SitesNightlifeEating OutFestivalsGetting Around AnguillaTravel TipsAbout UsThe Table of Contents is a working ToC, which means that you can click on any item in the contents and go straight to the beginning of that chapter. Naturally, there are lots of photographs and maps included in this Caribbean travel guide.The first chapter, “Information About Anguilla”, includes a map of the island that can be used as a navigational tool when exploring by car, bicycle or on foot. It contains general information about the island, including banking and shopping hours, currency exchange rates, departure taxes, advice about acceptable attire in public places, entry requirements, wedding requirements, and a whole lot of other useful bits of information that will help to ensure that you have an enjoyable visit to the island and make the most of your time there.The second chapter in this Caribbean travel book, “The Valley”, includes a detailed map of the capital of Anguilla that can easily be used to find your way around, plus a description of the town and the amenities to be found there.Anguilla is a very beautiful island with absolutely stunning beaches, several of which are shown in the photographs included in this Caribbean travel guide book. Anguilla’s beaches are described in the chapter entitled “Beaches”, and general descriptions of the amenities at each beach are included. The chapter “Water Based Activities” describes all of the things available to do in and on the water in Anguilla, and there’s lots to choose from.Anguilla boasts some decent hiking opportunities from one end of the island to the other, with lots of rugged coastline to explore, particularly in the north. All of the land based activities, including hiking, are described in the chapter “Land Based Activities”, and there is a lot more to do than you would expect on such a small island.This Anguilla guide ebook includes a comprehensive and detailed guide to the island’s restaurants, and there are many to tempt your taste buds. With this Caribbean guidebook you can explore them all before you set foot on the island.This Anguilla travel guide book includes information about getting around the island. Anguilla is a very small island (just 35 square miles/90.5 square kilometers) with few roads, so it’s an easy place to navigate your way around without getting lost. If you are visiting from a bustling city, you will find the roads almost deserted by comparison.“roam around Anguilla” is part of the “roam around” series of Caribbean guidebooks for Kindle and Kindle apps. If you’d like to get a sneak peak into this Anguilla guide ebook, “roam around Anguilla”, scroll up to the top of this page and click on the “Look Inside” feature at the top left hand side of the page.
With its pristine, white-sand beaches, washed by crystal-clear waters, Anguilla embodies tranquillity itself. This lavishly illustrated book provides unique insight into one of the Caribbean's - and world's - most exclusive tourist destinations.
Streets Guides are the result of his forty-four years of Caribbean experience his first guide to the Virgin Islands (1964) has been expanded over the years to cover the entire eastern Caribbean. These guides give the mariner all the information needed to safely cruise the area, not only piloting information but also interesting background information on people, places and history.
"Alive!" guides tell you what's hot, and what's not, with plenty of suggestions for daytime activity and night-time fun. Beyond where to stay and eat, "Alive!" guides focus on the things that make each destination unique - scenic fall drives in the Catskills, spectacular architecture in Copenhagen and unforgettable cuisine on St. Martin. Full details on local celebrations, along with contact numbers for help in trip-planning. "Sunup to Sundown" sections describe daytime activities from sightseeing and shopping to swimming and beachcombing. "After Dark" sections give the low-down on nightlife from mild to wild. An "A-Z" reference at the end provides a comprehensive list of useful contacts, including ATM and bank locations, doctors and medical facilities, tourism offices, religious services and websites. The islands of St. Martin and St. Barts at the tip of the Lesser Antilles are a delightful mix of cultures. Dutch-style architecture is still evident throughout Sint Maarten; French chefs work in the best restaurants. St. Barts is the quieter of the two, with a refined atmosphere and laid-back style. It's a big yacht haven, drawing hundreds of boats to its tiny harbours.
The decision to travel is your responsibility. You are also responsible for your personal safety abroad. The purpose of this Travel Advice is to provide up-to-date information to enable you to make well-informed decisions.
Exercise common sense and normal security precautions as petty crime and drug-related crime do occur. Victims of robbery may suffer injuries if they resist. Avoid beaches and unpopulated areas after dark. Ensure that your personal belongings, passports and other travel documents are secure at all times.
Never leave food or drinks unattended or in the care of strangers. Be wary of accepting snacks, beverages, gum, or cigarettes from new acquaintances, as they may contain drugs that could put you at risk of sexual assault and robbery.
Traffic drives on the left. Some roads may be inadequately paved and narrow.
Consult our Transportation Safety page in order to verify if national airlines meet safety standards.
Dial 911 to reach police, fire fighters or an ambulance.
Be sure that your routine vaccines are up-to-date regardless of your travel destination.
You may be at risk for these vaccine-preventable diseases while travelling in this country. Talk to your travel health provider about which ones are right for you.
Hepatitis A is a disease of the liver spread by contaminated food or water. All those travelling to regions with a risk of hepatitis A infection should get vaccinated.
Hepatitis B is a disease of the liver spread through blood or other bodily fluids. Travellers who may be exposed (e.g., through sexual contact, medical treatment or occupational exposure) should get vaccinated.
Seasonal influenza occurs worldwide. The flu season usually runs from November to April in the northern hemisphere, between April and October in the southern hemisphere and year round in the tropics. Influenza (flu) is caused by a virus spread from person to person when they cough or sneeze or through personal contact with unwashed hands. Get the flu shot.
Measles occurs worldwide but is a common disease in developing countries, particularly in parts of Africa and Asia. Measles is a highly contagious disease. Be sure your vaccination against measles is up-to-date regardless of the travel destination.
Typhoid is a bacterial infection spread by contaminated food or water. Risk is higher among travellers going to rural areas, visiting friends and relatives, or with weakened immune systems. Travellers visiting regions with typhoid risk, especially those exposed to places with poor sanitation should consider getting vaccinated.
Yellow fever is a disease caused by the bite of an infected mosquito.
Travellers get vaccinated either because it is required to enter a country or because it is recommended for their protection.
|* It is important to note that country entry requirements may not reflect your risk of yellow fever at your destination. It is recommended that you contact the nearest diplomatic or consular office of the destination(s) you will be visiting to verify any additional entry requirements.|
|Country Entry Requirement*|
Travellers to any destination in the world can develop travellers' diarrhea from consuming contaminated water or food.
In some areas in the Caribbean, food and water can also carry diseases like cholera, hepatitis A, schistosomiasis and typhoid. Practise safe food and water precautions while travelling in the Caribbean. Remember: Boil it, cook it, peel it, or leave it!
Travellers are advised to take precautions against bites.
There is no risk of malaria in this country.
Travellers are cautioned to avoid contact with animals, including dogs, monkeys, snakes, rodents, birds, and bats. Some infections found in some areas in the Caribbean, like rabies, can be shared between humans and animals.
HIV (Human Immunodeficiency Virus) is a virus that attacks and impairs the immune system, resulting in a chronic, progressive illness known as AIDS (Acquired Immunodeficiency Syndrome).
Practise safe sex while travelling, and don’t share needles, razors, or other objects which could transmit infection.
Remember that HIV can also be spread through the use of unsterile medical equipment during medical and dental procedures, tattooing, body piercing or acupuncture. Diseases can also be spread though blood transfusions and organ transplantation if the blood or organs are not screened for HIV or other blood-borne pathogens.
The decision to travel is the sole responsibility of the traveller. The traveller is also responsible for his or her own personal safety.
You are subject to local laws. Consult our Arrest and Detention page for more information.
Canada and the United Kingdom are signatories to the European Convention on the Transfer of Sentenced Persons. This enables a Canadian imprisoned in the United Kingdom to request a transfer to a Canadian prison to complete a sentence. The transfer requires the agreement of both Canadian and British authorities.
Penalties for possession, use or trafficking of illegal drugs are strict.
An International Driving Permit is not recognized. You must bring your Canadian driver’s licence in order to purchase an Anguillan driver's licence.
If planning to marry in Anguilla, ensure that you meet all requirements and have all necessary documents before leaving Canada. Most countries require a certificate stating that there are no Canadian impediments to your marriage.
The currency of Anguilla is the East Caribbean dollar (XCD).
If you are interested in purchasing property or making other investments in Anguilla, seek legal advice from appropriate professionals in Canada and in Anguilla before making commitments. Disputes arising from such activities could be prolonged and costly to resolve.
The hurricane season extends from June to the end of November. The National Hurricane Center provides additional information on weather conditions. Stay informed of regional weather forecasts, and follow the advice and instructions of local authorities.