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Port-of-spain Map, Trinidad And Tobago

If you feel like you need some help to find your way in your destination city, you are in the right place. This Port-of-spain Map will certainly help you to seek out the best restaurants, clubs and sights in town. You want to know what is the best place for a walk? Or what you should be watching out for during your visit? Learn more about the best things to do in the city reading our travel tips and then get around in Port-of-spain with Travelgrove's map. While searching for places, you can also check some cheap flights or deals or you can take a look at our user's galleries about the city. We hope you will find our city map of Port-of-spain useful. Enjoy your trip and come back to share your travel experience about Port-of-spain!

Port-of-spain Sightseeing

When visiting Port of Spain you should definitely start from the downtown area, which is where most of the important buildings are. The locals simply call this area ”town” and its centre is in the Woodford Square. The whole of downtown lies west of St. Ann’s River and east of Richmond Street and its core square is home to the most important architectural and administrative objectives in the city: the City Hall,... read more

Port-of-spain Travel Guide

Geographically, the city lies on the shores of the gulf that separates Trinidad and Tobago from Venezuela and a city found relatively close, Canaima. It also lies just 320 kilometers away from Bridgetown in Barbados. The climate in the region is considered tropical but there are occasional floods and even hurricanes that hit the city. Temperatures can rise to an average of 32 degrees in June and can drop to a minimum... read more

Port-of-spain History

The foundation of Port-of-Spain is connected to an Amerindian fishing village that used to lay on the contemporary city premises. The Spaniards came here in 1560 and established the “Puerto de los Hispanloes”, slowly starting to erect their own settlements. These were built during the 16th and 17th centuries and had the form of mud-plastered ajoupas, placed between large silk cotton trees that used to dominate the... read more

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