Contact Us


Ground Floor,
Baobab Tower
St. Michael

Tel: 246-427-5242
Fax: 246-429-3065
Email: ctobarbados@caribsurf.com


80 Broad Street
Suite 3302
NY 10004
New York

Tel: 212-635-9530
Fax: 212-635-9511
Email: ctoNY@caribtourism.com


22 The Quadrant, Richmond
Suite 3302
Surrey TW9 1BP

Tel: 44-208-948-0057
Fax: 44-208-948-0067
Email: ctolondon@caribtourism.com

About CTO

The Caribbean Tourism Organization (CTO), with headquarters in Barbados and offices in New York and London, is the Caribbean’s tourism development agency comprising membership of over 30 countries and territories including Dutch, English, French and Spanish, as well as a myriad of private sector allied members.

The primary objective of the Caribbean Tourism Organization is to provide to and through its members the services and information necessary for the development of sustainable tourism for the economic and social benefit of the Caribbean people

The CTO’s vision is to position the Caribbean as the most desirable, year round, warm weather destination by 2017 and our purpose is Leading Sustainable Tourism – One Sea, One Voice, One Caribbean.

Countries pay membership dues and contribute to a Regional Marketing Fund (RMF). The dues and the RMF payments are based on a tourism arrivals formula, thus ensuring an equitable distribution of the financial obligation across the 30+ member-countries. Extra-Regional funding agencies support projects and services CTO’s income-generating activities.

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St. Kitts and Nevis are mountainous siblings that represent two sides of one handsome coin. The two have important similarities: They're both anchored by muscular volcanoes, and they both have troops of green vervet monkeys - brought over by the British, or maybe the French, in the 18th century - that inhabit the less populated regions. Both islands have historic plantation inns with personality and character, and their sugar production was once unrivalled in the Caribbean. But although they also share a St. Kitts-based government, beyond that they go their separate ways.

Nevis, the smaller of the two, gave up its sweet tooth for sugarcane cultivation in the 1960s, allowing the island to initiate a casual embrace of tourism. Five plantation inns thrive today - only one of them on the shore, the others straddling the lush shoulders of conical Nevis Peak. The 1991 debut of a 196-room Four Seasons Resort dramatically altered the landscape. The various accommodation options complement one another more than they compete, although the island is notably short on lodging facilities for the budget-minded. Nevis does not court cruise ships, but it became more accessible with the debut of American Eagle service from San Juan in 2003.