The Cayman Islands is comprised of 3 sister islands - Grand Cayman, Cayman Brac, and Little Cayman.
Cayman Brac is the second largest of the 3 islands at 14mi2. (36.3km2). Located 90 miles (145 km) North East of Grand Cayman (the largest island), it is just a quick 40 minute flight away and just a short 1 hour and 40 minute flight away from the nearest international hub Miami International Airport. One of the grandest features the Brac and its name sake is The Bluff. This limestone cliff rises steadily along the length of the island to a height of 141ft (43m), making The Brac the most prominent of the 3 islands in terms of terrain and boasting untapped land development opportunities. This rustic island is home to just under 3000 permanent year-round residents as well as the critically endangered Sister island Rock Iguana. Along with boasting great birding opportunities, the island also hosts a variety of cave systems to be explored.
The smallest of the 3 sister islands at a mere 11mi2 (28.5km2), Little Cayman is known for it’s pristine diving, amazing beaches, and tranquil (slow-paced) lifestyle. With a resident population of less than 300 people year round, Little Cayman offers a special opportunity for rental property owners. Just a short 35 minute flight from Grand Cayman, you are transported from the hustle and bustle of big island life to an island that time forgot.
Despite it’s slow pace, Little Cayman is home-base to CCMI ( Central Caribbean Marine Institute), a cutting edge marine research facility dedicated to the preservation and study of our surroungin ocean and reefs. In 2020, CCMI led a successful campaign to make Little Cayman a Mission Blue Hope Spot!
The famous Bloody Bay Wall boasst some of the best diving in the Cayman Islands - and according to the late Jacques Cousteau, the world - Little Cayman’s protected Bloody Bay Marine Park (named for a naval battle) boasts a spectacular combination of bountiful marine life and unparalleled visibility. Clinging to its sheer wall – which drops off almost 2000m into the abyss – is an otherworl