A charming island with incredible nature
Is your perfect holiday a combination of sun and sea with outdoor activities? Book a flight to Bonaire and get ready for a relaxing vacation. The island offers both spectacular beaches and impressive nature. Spend your day exploring beautiful diving and snorkelling locations, and at night, sit back and watch a beautiful sunset. Life is good in Bonaire!
Black coral and colourful fish
There is a good reason why the cars' license plates on Bonaire state: ‘Diver’s Paradise’. The island boasts more than 80 different dive sites, ranging from straight walls to sloping reefs and even shipwrecks. The vast coral reef on the islet of Klein Bonaire attracts divers and snorkelers who come to admire the many unique, tropical fish. On the southwestern tip of Klein Bonaire lies Forest: a unique underwater destination with fields of black coral. Bonaire is the ideal destination for a relaxing vacation with many great Caribbean diving locations. Treat yourself: book a flight to Bonaire now!Book a flight to Bonaire
Magical bays and bright pink flamingos
Although small in size, Bonaire packs in a surprising number of attractions. Admire spectacular, pristine nature in Washington Slagbaai National Park, with its rugged mountains, magical bays and impressive blowholes. Another popular and unique attraction here are the colonies of bright pink flamingos. Bonaire is one of only four places in the world where flamingos nest.
Flights to Bonaire for a unique holiday
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Curated for you
ACTIVE & OUTDOOR
Bonaire's mangrove forests are an important food source for life in the Caribbean Sea. A huge variety of animals make their home among the long roots of these trees. The mangroves are located in Lac Bay which is in the southeast corner of the island. Enjoy an athletic adventure and explore this protected nature reserve by kayak.
The fabulous underwater world is one of Bonaire’s greatest attractions. Nature lovers from around the world travel to the island where snorkelling is a very popular activity. With only a pair of flippers and diving goggles, you can enjoy all the unique creatures that call the Caribbean Sea home.
With its azure blue sea, crystal-clear water and colourful underwater world, Bonaire is one of the most popular diving destinations in the world. And for good reason, as the entire coast is a protected nature reserve and boasts untouched beaches, spectacular coral reefs and thriving sea life.
Unique black and red coral reefs, mangrove forests and an azure blue ocean – the beaches of Bonaire are as beautiful as they are varied. Most Caribbean islands boast long white beaches, but Bonaire is primarily known for its intimate bays with coarse, light pink sand and undisturbed, thriving sea life.
Bonaire is one of the most popular water sports destinations in the world, thanks to its azure blue waters, trade winds from the east and pleasant Caribbean climate. So it’s not surprising that the island has produced so many surfing champions. Water sports enthusiasts will find the sea around Bonaire to be an excellent playground. The mostly shallow water is pleasantly warm and invites surfers to spend entire days honing their skills.
ACTIVE & OUTDOOR
Galloping over a white sandy beach and cooling off, horse and all, in the turquoise Caribbean Sea – it sounds too good to be true. But riding horseback across the rugged landscape of Bonaire is a guaranteed cinematic experience. Jump into the saddle and explore the unusual rock formations, mangrove forests and bright pink flamingos of Bonaire.
In the northwest of Bonaire you’ll find Washington Slagbaai National Park. With no less than 5,600 hectares of unspoilt nature, the park takes up one fifth of the island. Established in 1969, it is the first national park on the Dutch Antilles. It consists of beaches, sand dunes, forest, mangroves and saliñas, a type of salt lake.
ARTS & CULTURE
Fort Orange is located in the centre of Kralendijk, the capital of Bonaire. The small fortress dates back to 1639, making it the oldest stone building on the island. It is named after the Dutch Royal family and reminds visitors of the island’s colonial history. With the lighthouse being visible from far out at sea, Dutch ships were able to safely arrive at the harbour.
Some 800 metres off the coast of Kralendijk, the capital of Bonaire, is a small uninhabited island. This is Little Bonaire, a protected nature reserve that is part of the Bonaire National Marine Park. The approximately six-square-kilometre island is popular among divers for the black coral reef that starts at the beach and goes down to a depth of 35 metres. In addition to colourful fish, there are also seahorses and rare turtles.
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