Flamenco Beach - Among the Top Ten most beautiful beaches in the world, with white sands and calm waters. The only beach that offers a large parking area, camping, showers and kiosks that sells food & drinks!
Carlos Rosario Beach - One of the best snorkeling spots in Culebra. Pleasant sandy beach surrounded by corals. A 20-30 minute hike from Flamenco Beach; only accessible by hiking or a boat. No motorized or wheeled vehicles down the path.
Resaca Beach - Perfect for hiking and beach relaxing, but not recommended for swimming. The trail is very steep and rocky; for hardier hikers.
Brava Beach - The largest waves in Culebra with a large straight-line beach and amazing surrounding hillsides. A short 35-minute hike crossing a natural forest.
Zoni Beach - A great view of the Atlantic Ocean, Cayo Norte, Culebrita and St. Thomas. Perfect for picnicking and reading a book. Preferred spot for turtle nesting.
Punta Soldado Beach - Beautiful coral reefs. Great for snorkeling and scuba diving. Great water line and hillside hiking around the point.
Melones Beach - As part of the Marine Reserve area, it features an abundance of marine life, soft corals and two great snorkeling spots. Closest to town.
Tamarindo Beach - Perfect for a secluded picnic, swim, or snorkeling. This is the site of the majority of our Green & Hawksbill turtles in Culebra.
Luis Peña Cay - Part of the US Fish and Wildlife Refuge. Perfect for snorkeling. (Requires Water Taxi Transportation)
Culebrita - Fantasy Island with six beaches, natural baths (tidal pools) and a moderate hike up to the Lighthouse. Tortuga Beach is the favorite. (Requires Water Taxi Transportation)
Culebra is an ocean paradise. Spending time on the water in Culebra is a must! The energy of this island is derived from the sea. Exploring the coastline and the water are a very special way to discover the true energy of paradise. You will find white-sand beaches, coral beaches, cays, shallow and deep coral reefs and many rocky points surrounding Culebra.
Please use common sense and show respect while on our beaches and in our waters. The Marine Reserve prohibits fishing - it's a complete "no-take" zone. No chasing, harassing, feeding or touching the wildlife. This includes the coral. "If you must stand... stand on sand." What looks to be rock is most likely hard corals that are hundreds of years old but can be damaged or killed in mere seconds. Even outside of the reserve, these are good rules to follow. Please also take all your trash with you and dispose of it properly.
Please respect our home, our environment!
"Save What's Left!"