Cap Juluca on the beautiful island of Anguilla is one of the best hotels in the world. Located on the beach, facing turquoise and warm waters, Cap Juluca offers luxury and exclusivity with its unique style. With private villas, Moorish architecture, a white sandy beach and a staff nearing perfection in service, Cap Juluca offers one of the best experiences in Caribbean luxury.
There are 95 rooms and suites, with private villas on the waterfront. Each room is spacious with a traditional Caribbean interior décor using wood and a contrast of light and dark colours. Fabrics and linens will make you want to stay in bed and the private villas also have private pools and terraces to enjoy in total privacy. The rooms also have the latest in technology with LCD TVs, and Bose docks for music.
The food is also exquisite, with the chef preparing fresh seafood but also Asian and European dishes to suit the tastes of the international clientele. Dinner can be served in the restaurants, but also on the beach for a more romantic approach as well as in the comfort of your own terrace should you want some privacy. During the day, relax, enjoy the Spa, the beach, golfing on the Greg Norman designed course. The hotel can also organise snorkeling and diving as well as deep sea fishing.
Cap Juluca is truly one of the best hotels in the world. It has won many awards during the recent years and it is easy to see why. The setting is beautiful, the architecture original and different, stylish, the décor is luxurious and the staff very attentive. Simply add turquoise waters, great food, and good company, and you will feel just like in heaven.
Located in the north of the Caribbean, Anguilla is an archipelago, composed of a main island (Anguilla Island) and some other small islands and islets, which belongs to the British territory. Anguilla has a population of just over 16,000 and offers the traveler sublime and serene landscapes, where nature is king. Its capital, The Valley, does not really have a city center, the habitat being scattered throughout the island. It is 10 times less frequented than its neighbor Saint-Martin.