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For  yacht charter in Antigua  
we can offer you a wide range of selected sailing boats from 36-52'' foot and a small selection of the catamarans as well as custom built performance yachts and crewed motor yachts including Sunseeker's Manhattan 74.

Whether you prefer to charter a sailing yacht, custom built performance yacht or a catamaran - on a bareboat, skippered or even fully crewed basis with distinguished service, LdnB Global Yacht Charter will offer you a wide range of selections for enjoying the Antigua and Barbuda islands at your leisure.....

Minimum crew requirements for bareboat charter:  
An e
xperienced skipper

Click below for:

Catamarans in Antigua
Sailing Yachts in Antigua
  Click here for Antigua's Jolly Harbour  

About Antigua and Barbuda:
Where is Antigua !? -

These two islands  are located between the Caribbean Sea and the North Atlantic Ocean, east-southeast of Puerto Rico.  Antigua (pronounced An-tee'ga) and Barbuda are located in the Leeward Islands in the Eastern Caribbean, roughly 17 degrees North of the equator. Located to the south are Montserrat and Guadaloupe, and to the North and West are Nevis, St. Kitts, St. Barts, and St. Martin.
Antigua, the largest of the British Leeward Islands, is about 14 miles long and 11 miles wide, encompassing 108 square miles. Its highest point is Boggy Peak (1319 ft.), located in the southwestern corner of the island.
Barbuda, with an area of 68 square miles, lies approximately 30 miles due north. The island is 15 miles long and 8 miles wide, mostly very rocky and flat. Much of the island is covered in bush and there are unmarked roads and tracks to the beaches. There is really only one main road on the island. It is possible to cycle almost as easily as driving as speed is of no importance here. See maps below...


About Antigua Sailing area

Antigua itself is one of the major yachting centers in the Caribbean, it has a rich history and in the 18th century, the famous Nelson's Dockyard, English Harbour, was the base of the British Fleet in the West Indies. The island has beautiful beaches, deeply indented bays and has perfect sailing conditions year-round. Barbuda the sister island to the north is a low flat island with miles and miles of near-deserted sandy beaches.

Going south from Antigua takes you on another fascinating tour. First stop is Guadeloupe, the main island in the French West Indies and shaped like the wings of a butterfly. The west is a high, forested island with stunning waterfalls and rain forest walks; the eastern mass is a countryside of rolling hills with sugar cane and picturesque ruined windmills. A few miles south, les Iles des Saintes is an irresistible group of islands, more French than the French themselves with mountains climbing to 1,000ft and numerous white sand beaches. 

Then Dominica, an awe-inspiring mountain with deep valleys, dramatic gorges and waterfalls and pinnacles. This lush green island has an abundance of tropical birds, butterflies, fruit trees and brightly coloured flowers.

Heading first west from Antigua is St Kitts and Nevis, another twin island nation, these outstandingly beautiful island retain much character of the sugar plantation days although many of the plantation houses have been converted to small luxury hotels, while Brimstone Hill on St Kitts has a wonderful old, strategically located fort, a lasting monument to the old enmity between the British and French. 

Next in the chain going north is St Eustatia (Statia), a small island with a big history was once the trade capital of the West Indies. This sleepy island offers peace and tranquility and many pretty walks. 

Saba, a mere five square mile rock which reaches a lofty 3,000ft, offers scuba diving rated as some of the best in the Caribbean and an isolated island character that is spotlessly clean, villages of white-washed red roofed cottages and cobblestone streets built by descendents of Dutch, Scottish and British settlers. Nevis, St Kitts, Saba and Statia are all volcanic islands often with cloud-topped peaks and for the most part they are surrounded by deep water.

Next, St Barthelemy or St Bart's as it's often known, once owned by the Swedes and sold to France in 1878 is now a fashionable sailing destination and has become the Riviera of the Caribbean.

Anguilla is a low island surrounded by spectacular pristine white sand beaches and banks of coral.

St Martin divided across the middle is part French, part Dutch and one of the best known holiday destinations in the Caribbean, a duty free island, shopping is big business here. St Martin also has excellent international air connections and is a convenient dropping off point for charter guests.



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