Long Island is home to many wonders, a natural treasure chest. Go exploring, have an adventure, you just never know what you may find.

Long Island is 80 miles long and is a series of “settlements” all connected by one main road – The Queens Highway. Locals refer to going “Up South” and “Down North” an expression that goes back to days when the main mode of travel was by sailboat and direction was determined by the wind.

On the "norside", which is really the eastern shore overlooking the Atlantic Ocean, there are cliffs, caves and crashing waves of indigo. On the opposite side, the western shore, it's calm, tranquil, turquoise and aquamarine shades of blue overlaps with flats, mangroves and baby powder sanded beaches as far as the eyes can see.

The deepest blue hole in the world, Dean's Blue Hole (660 ft), is located at Turtle Cove west of the capitol, Clarence Town. Many blue holes exist throughout the island in settlements namely, Mileys, Dunmore and Simms.

Numerous cave and tunnel systems cover the island. The treasure find was discovered by Long Island native Carlton Cartwright. Another cave system is located in Mileys and the historical Hamilton's Cave where hieroglyphics are still visible on the cave walls to this day.

Scattered throughout Long Island are many ruins of cotton plantations, churches and houses built in the 1700 & 1800's. Adderley Plantation is located "down" in the north. "Up" south lies the ruins of Dunmore Slave Plantation named for the former governor, Lord Dunmore, of The Bahamas. Canals, wells, and walls built by slaves can still be found throughout Long Island to this day.

Columbus Point where Columbus Landed there is a monument erected. Climb to the top and experience a breathtaking panoramic view of Long Island. Located at Cape Santa Maria where the beach there is ranked amongst the top 10 in the world.