Posts Tagged

St. Elizabeth

Worth A Visit

Introducing Maggotty. According to the Lonely Planet, “Maggotty is a forgettable town with an unforgettable name, laid out on a bend of the Black River at the western end of the Siloah Valley. It thinks of itself as a sleepy regional center, but it can also be a viable base

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Photos from the Edge

Thanks again to Jamaican photographer, Pierre Diaz for this lovely shot of the plains of St. Elizabeth.

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Worth A Visit

  Here’s a new website dedicated to the beautiful parish of St. Elizabeth worth checking out for sure.  St. Elizabeth is one of my favourite spots for a vacation in Jamaica! For more check out: Visitstelizabeth.com.jm  

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EntrepreneursInterviews

On a recent visit to Jamaica’s south coast I sat down with Giuliano Pignataro to talk to him about his company, Treading Lightly Developments, and his “green construction” project in Treasure Beach. YardEdge: So what is Treading Lightly Developments (TLD) all about? Giuliano: We are trying to set an example

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Worth A Visit

Here’s a collection of photos taken all over the island that highlight Jamaica’s blue hues. Reggae Beach is a lovely little beach located east of Ocho Rios in St. Mary. For more on Reggae Beach

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Happening on the Edge 2010

The annual Hook ‘N’ Line Fishing Tournament was held last weekend at Calabash Bay, St. Elizabeth. The competition, which started in 1996, is now in its 14th year and is a fundraiser for various BREDS projects. BREDS, a Treasure Beach Foundation, is a  grassroots organization led by stakeholders in the community

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Good FoodWorth A Visit

During the recent Independence Weekend holiday we had the good fortune to attend an amazing gathering held on a farm perched high in the Pedro Plains of St. Elizabeth. The Organic Farm Dinner Project is a series of monthly feasts held on a farm (literally in the middle of a field)

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Worth A Visit

The view from Lover’s Leap, St. Elizabeth Lover’s Leap in St. Elizabeth is a 1,700 foot-high cliff overlooking the Caribbean Sea- it gets its name from a story in which two slaves were reputed to have jumped to their death rather than be separated. Today, Lover’s Leap offers visitors a

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