MARTINIQUE is one of the most beautiful islands in the Caribbean, but its beauty is complemented by the richness of its history. French West Indies is famous for its rum punch (pronounced "tea butt"), a punch that is pronounced like tea butt. Caribbean islands have their own unique blends of rum punches and, despite being dubbed the "rum capital of the world," they are widely regarded as the best gourmet island in the entire Caribbean.
Martinique (Lamatinik) is an overseas French region, just like Guadeloupe, and was discovered by Columbus in 1502. Originally inhabited by Arawak and Caribbean Indians, who were quickly exterminated by the French, the island has been contested and fought since then. In 1635 Martinique remained defiantly French until the nearby Guadalupe, but with the increasing cultural influence of the Creole, it became more and more French. The British made their first attempt to occupy it in the 17th and 18th centuries, after the Battle of St Lucia in 1636.
Five thousand officers, sailors and soldiers serve in Martinique and Guadeloupe, while almost half as many people were born in France, most of them from France. The headquarters of Fort de France are located on the island, as is the commander of the French regional navy, and the inhabitants of Martinique themselves come from all over the world.
Air France flies from Miami to Fort de France, and Air France also flies regularly from Fortde France to Miami and other cities in the United States. In addition to scheduled flights, Fort De France can also be reached by car, bus or train from other parts of the country.
Barbados-based Wind Islands Air offers scheduled flights from Fort de France to New York City and other cities in the United States. In the United States, American Airlines and American Eagle offer scheduled flights to Fort De France from Miami, Miami-Dade County, Florida, and Miami International Airport.
The American community in Martinique is small and is limited to Martiniquais who have acquired American citizenship during their stay in the United States or have decided to retreat to the West Indies. It should be noted that about one third of Martinica's population already lives and works in conurbations in the greater France. Those looking for work in the French metro, especially if there is no prospect of meaningful jobs in Martinique, have access to a wide range of jobs, including retail, hospitality and hospitality services, and education.
To make the most of your stay in Martinique, we recommend renting a car and taking the usual precautions you take when hitchhiking everywhere. There are very few footpaths in Martinique and one has to be careful when driving and be careful with the traffic, especially at night and in the early morning hours.
Martinique is unique in that it offers a wide range of restaurants, but if you want to be on the beach, you should have a chat with one of the many restaurants in the Fort de France area. Surprisingly, the only all-inclusive option is Club Med Les Boucaniers, and that's it for me. In addition to the number of hotels, Fort - de - France also has several restaurants and bars as well as some bars and restaurants.
Martinique celebrates the day of emancipation, which marks the end of slavery, and it is reflected in the abundance of Creole and French restaurants. The combined Franco-Caribbean and Marinican identity creates a complex political symbolism that celebrates both the history of the French Caribbean and the historical and cultural heritage of Martinique. This is common in the classic war memorials that adorn the villages of France and therefore Martinique.
Martinique, also known as the "Paris of the Tropics," has a rich history of slavery and its impact on Martinique's history and culture. The open-air museum of Creole houses and gardens provides a deep understanding of the impact of slaves on Martiniques. The history of slavery in Martinsique can also be experienced through the exclave, which examines how slaves uniquely contributed to the Martini and French culture, and their role in the emergence of the Martini culture in general.
Martinique is famous for its world-class rum, and even today the island hosts distilleries that invite tourists to explore its history. Martinique has one of the largest reserves of flowing sugar cane rums in the world and has a rich history of slavery and its impact on slavery. Restaurants in Martiniques offer a wide selection of local food for consumption as well as local wines and spirits.
Once you have passed through the city, you can now head out and enjoy one of the many hikes that start nearby. You can hike to the top of the Montagne Pelee and will be rewarded with the best views of Martinique. Pointe a Pitre is also a popular destination for those who come to Martiniques, which starts in Saint Malo, France.