page 1
page 2
page 3
page 4
page 5
page 6
page 7
page 8
page 9
page 10
page 11
page 12
page 13
page 14
page 15
page 16
page 17
page 18
page 19
page 20
page 21
page 22
page 23
page 24
page 25
page 26
page 27
page 28
page 29
page 30
page 31
page 32
page 33
page 34
page 35
page 36
page 37
page 38
page 39
page 40
page 41
page 42
page 43
page 44
page 45
page 46
page 47
page 48
page 49
page 50
page 51
page 52
page 53
page 54
page 55
page 56
page 57
page 58
page 59
page 60
page 61
page 62
page 63
page 64
page 65
page 66
page 67
page 68
page 69
page 70
page 71
page 72
page 73
page 74
page 75
page 76
page 77
page 78
page 79
page 80
page 81
page 82
page 83
page 84
page 85
page 86
page 87
page 88
page 89
page 90
page 91
page 92
page 93
page 94
page 95
page 96
page 97
page 98
page 99
page 100

… make a great jerk chicken Make the perfect Jerk chicken October - December 2008 lime 13 " This is an exciting time for St Kitts tourism as we continue to attract ongoing high- end investment and work towards delivering a world- class visitor experience, despite the challenges which the global tourism industry is facing . My goals include strengthening St Kitts' relationships with stakeholders and implement industry standards..." Rosecita Jeffers, newly- appointed Chief Executive Offer of St Kitts Tourism Authority … Watch a turtle Head for Londonderry, Bout Sable, Rosalie and Riviere Cyrique beaches in Dominica and join one of the new turtle watching tours, aimed at helping raise awareness of the endangered creatures. Dominica's Sea Turtle Conservation Organisation, in concert with WIDECAST, is operating a coordinated, community- based ecotourism and management programme that will see nightly beach patrols with trained researchers from the local villages tagging, collecting data and, where necessary, nest and egg relocation. Tours will commence in the 2009 turtle- watching season, when loggerhead, green and hawksbill turtles visit the region to lay their eggs in the sandy beaches between March and August. y Dominica Sea Turtle Conservation Organisation ( DomSeTCO) y Tel ( 767) 448- 4091/ 4001, 613- 6630, or 275- 0724 OK, so everybody knows how to make jerk. Don't they? Just to be sure, here's our quickfire reminder… l1 Wash a roasting chicken and cut it in half, lengthways ( or smaller). l2 Pulse the following ingredients until smooth: 1/ 2 cup malt vinegar, 2tbsp dark rum, 2 hot peppers ( or more to taste), 1 red onion, 4 green onion tops, 1tbsp dried thyme, 2tbsp olive oil, 2 teaspoons each of salt and ground black pepper, 4 teaspoons each of allspice, ground cinnamon, ground nutmeg and ground ginger, and 2 teaspoons molasses. l3 Place the chicken in a large freezer bag or baking dish, pour 1/ 2 cup lime juice over and coat well. Seal and refrigerate overnight. l4 Preheat oven to 350 º F and bake chicken, turning once, for about 50- 60 minutes until the juices run clear. Alternatively, cook over hot coals for about one hour. Once cooked, tent loosely with foil to keep warm and let stand for 15 minutes. Serve with black beans and rice. Feeds 6 to 8. DON'T MISS! Head for Mount Hartman Bay Estate, in Lance-aux- Épines in Grenada, and charter their ultra-luxurious record- breaking Bladerunner 51 super-fast power yacht, capable of speeds of 70 knots! headstart ll HOW TO WHERE TO

ANTIGUA Photographs: ANTIGUA AND BARBUDA TOURIST OFFICE LIMELITE 14 lime October - December 2008 LOVE Sport and parties are the essence of Antiguan recreation. Regattas dominate the social scene in April- May. The Classic Yacht Regatta has competitions for yawls, ketches, schooners and square- masted vessels. Next, the world- famous Antigua Sailing Week offers live music, dancing and fun events once the racing is done. Cricket unites the whole population. Test matches attract a noisy, raucous crowd. Local legends such as Viv Richards, Richie Richardson, Curtly Ambrose and other fast bowlers cut their teeth at the old Antigua Recreation Ground ( replaced since the 2007 Cricket World Cup by the new Sir Viv Richards Stadium). Brian Lara scored his record- breaking innings here – twice – both times against England. The crowd went wild. LIVE Antigua's harbours have been attracting sailors for centuries. Take it easy lazing and liming, watching others hard at play, or get out there on the water, tackling the wind and the waves. Races and regattas are organised by the Antigua Yacht Club ( www. antiguayachtclub. com) and Jolly Harbour Yacht Club ( www. jolly-harbour- marina. com). Jabberwock Beach on the north coast is good for windsurfing and kitesurfing. Windsurf Antigua ( www. windsurfantigua. net) is run out of a mobile van by Patrick Scales, who will soon have you " bending your knees and feeling the breeze". Kite Antigua ( www. kitesurfantigua. com) is an IKO- approved school offering lessons and rental equipment. More leisurely watersports are offered by Paddles ( www. antiguapaddles. com), with their kayaking tour of the mangroves and islands off the northeast coast, including snorkelling and hiking. LIME After a hard day on or in the water, wind down by the water. There are beachside bars all round the island but the southeast, with its marinas at English Harbour and Falmouth Harbour, is a hotspot for restaurants and bars. The boardwalk over the water at Catherine's Cafe in English Harbour is the perfect setting to watch harbour life while you eat or drink. Abracadabra, at the entrance to Nelson's Dockyard, is a casual bar with a deck under the palm trees for late night dancing, while Life, a floating bar, is lively but laid back, with dancing to all types of music. At Falmouth Harbour the Yacht Club Marina is the place to head for. The Last Lemming restaurant and bar has a view of the mega yachts while offering live reggae or calypso. LEARN Nelson's Dockyard at English Harbour highlights the island's naval success and importance during the British colonial era. It is the last remaining Georgian naval dockyard in the world. Nelson spent three years here as a young man and returned in 1805 during the naval campaign which was to end in the Battle of Trafalgar. Inland, Betty's Hope was a huge sugar estate, built in 1650 and owned by the powerful Codrington family from 1674 to 1944. Parts have been restored and one of the twin windmills can occasionally be seen working. The visitors' centre tells the story of life on a sugar plantation. THE INSIDE TRACK ON GETTING THE BEST OUT OF ISLAND LIFE BY SARAH CAMERON