top of page

Dominica Tourism is Significantly Recovering

With 60,704 overnight, land-based guests in 2018, a 75.4 percent rise from 14,888 visitors in 2021, the tiny Caribbean island nation of Dominica is witnessing a major growth in tourism in the post-outbreak 2022 period. The island nation of Dominica's tourism office, Discover Dominica, reports that the country is anticipating "even stronger growth in 2023" as a result of favorable developments such as increased post-pandemic travel demand, Dominica's relaxed COVID protocols, and the beginning of the island's first direct flights from the United States.



With its untouched natural beauty, unspoiled landscapes, and welcoming residents, Dominica, often known as the Nature Island of the Caribbean, offers a distinctive and genuine Caribbean experience. With the introduction of American Airlines' nonstop service to Dominica from Miami International Airport—the first-ever direct flights to the country from the United States—the country is now more accessible than ever. This makes it quicker and simpler for Americans traveling to and from Dominica. According to authorities with Discover Dominica, the service will continue through 2023 "with adjustments to the schedule and frequency" and provided 33% of the island's total traveler capacity as of November.


Coulibri Ridge, a brand-new luxury resort, has recently opened in Dominica, and the World Creole Music Festival in October attracted a record number of visitors. Additionally, to make it more convenient for visitors, the island has loosened its COVID protocols, eliminating pre-arrival testing for both vaccinated and unvaccinated travelers arriving in Dominica as well as arrival testing for travelers with symptoms. The island's breathtaking scenery, which includes its craggy mountains, lush jungles, and immaculate beaches, may be appreciated by tourists as well. The island is the ideal vacation spot for those who love the outdoors and adventure because of its stunning natural surroundings and welcoming locals. Indulge in the island's Creole culture and cuisine, which features iconic dishes like the Callaloo soup and ducana, a sweet potato dessert.

Comments


Commenting has been turned off.
bottom of page