The Travel Collection are presenting holiday makers with the opportunity of embarking on Cuba holidays that are exciting, quirky and adventurous. They offer a wide range of different holiday options as well as extensive travel information so that guests can choose the holiday that is best suited to them.
The travel company prides themselves on offering Cuba holidays that combine the mix of mountain ranges, plains and pristine beaches that the beautiful country has to offer. Their Colonial Cuba tour has been designed with all these factors in mind so that guests can enjoy their stay whilst being reassured that they have got the most out of their stay.
Cienfuegos is a city that is surrounded by forested mountains and overlooks a tranquil Caribbean bay and therefore remains one of Cuba’s hidden treasures. Locations such as Cienfuegos are common with Travel Collection’s Cuba holidays because they aim to take their customers to destinations that truly represent the islands culture and traditions rather than places that have been taken over by mass tourism.
Trinidad is another town that is visited during the tour as it attracts thousands of tourists every year who want to see the beautifully preserved colonial town. The cobblestone streets, shady courtyards, markets, churches and museums all provide an insight into Trinidad’s fascinating history.
A trip to Santa Clara is a must when on Cuba holidays because that’s where the battle of the Cuban revolution took place. This includes a stop at the Che Mausoleum and from here the journey will continue to Jibacoa where the tour ends. This is an ideal place to end Cuba holidays as guests can relax by the swimming pool, participate in water – sports and relax in the evenings.
The Colonial Cuba tours run from February 2008 until October 2008 and include flights, accommodation and some meals. There are also optional extra excursions that can be purchased and all details can be found on The Travel Collection’s website.
Image belongs to: Esteban De Sousa Seibane. Taken from: http://www.flickr.com