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Admiralty House Park
Find walking trails, ruins, underground tunnels and a secluded beach ringed with limestone cliffs at this small park near Spanish Point on Bermuda’s North Shore. Admiralty House Park was once the site of a grand home for admirals in the British Royal Navy. Little remains of the structure, but look for the underground passageways, built for an admiral named Thomas Cochrane in the mid-1800s, that offered discreet entrances to the house. Clarence Cove is a hidden gem rarely visited by tourists with a quiet beach, lagoon-like waters and jagged cliffs where you can rock climb or jump into the ocean.
Blue Hole Park
Walk the trails of Blue Hole Park to find secluded caves and idyllic grottoes nestled into the area Bermudians call Tom Moore’s Jungle. Tom Moore was an Irish poet who wrote some of his greatest work here. Throughout the 12-acre park, a network of underground tunnels connects the pools and caves with a steady supply of water. The Blue Hole itself is a large, deep pool fringed by mangroves that provides an enticing spot to swim surrounded by forest. The park is free to visit, and there’s a convenient parking area with trail access.
Royal Naval Dockyard
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We’ll meet at Royal Naval Dockyard where we’ll travel east towards the Bermuda Aquarium, Museum and Zoo.
Located just two miles from Hamilton City is a remote cliff-jumping point with a unique history. Admiralty House was gifted to the British Royal Navy by the Bermuda Government back in the 1800s. Today, what’s left of the historic home is now surrounded by a park, hiking trails, and a hidden beach called Clarence Cove.
Verdant nature reserve known for its dense foliage, unmarked paths, numerous caves & serene lagoon
We’ll head back west and return to Royal Naval Dockyard.