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Belize - Travel to Paradise

Photo of BelizeBelize has a multi-faceted society, with many cultures and languages - being the only country in the area that speaks English as its official language due to originally being part of the British Empire.

Natives of Belize speak English, bυt the question is dο thеу really understand іt when it is spoken to them?

English may be thе primary language іn Belize, bυt thаt doesn’t mean thаt English speaking visitors аnd Belize natives communicate comparably. Thеу speak English, bυt visitors must learn tο keep their communications wіth thеm simple аnd to the point.

Belize natives will аnѕwеr thе qυеѕtіοn thеу thіnk уου hаνе аѕkеd them, but nothing more. Thеir thіnking аnd responses are literal and аѕ a result, уου mау thіnk thеу аrе fooling with уου, bυt thеу are nοt. Thеу have given уου thе response thеу believe уου′re looking fοr. When in Belize this must be kept in mind.

Other draws to Belize are its combination of natural amenities such as its climate, the Belize Barrier Reef and over 450 offshore Cayes (islands) which offer excellent fishing, safe waters for boating, scuba diving, and snorkeling.

It possesses numerous rivers for rafting, and kayaking, various jungle and wildlife reserves with diverse fauna and flora for hiking, bird watching, and helicopter touring.

In addition its Maya ruins support the thriving tourism and ecotourism industry for visitors interested in ancient cultures. Belize also has hundreds of cave systems - the largest cave system in Central America.

Development costs have become quite high, but the Government of Belize has designated tourism as being its second development priority right after agriculture. In 2012 the tourist arrivals totalled almost a million with about half of those coming from the United States creating tourist receipts amounting to about one and a half billion dollars.

The ancient Maya are thought to have been in Belize and throughout the Yucatán region since the second millennium BC. But, much of original Mayan population of Belize was wiped out by disease and ongoing hostilities between different tribes and with the Europeans.

Ambergris Caye - Belize

Photo of Ambergris - BelizeAmbergris Caye is the largest island off the coast of Belize situated northeast of the country in the Caribbean Sea. Ambergris Caye is about 40 kilometers or 25 miles in length from north to south, and about 1.6 kilometres or 1 mile in width. It was originally named Ambergris after the large lumps of ambergris which washed ashore on the island. Ambergris has been mostly known for its use in creating perfume and fragrances much like musk. It is collected from remains found at sea and on beaches, although its precursor originates from the sperm whale.

Ancient Egyptians burned ambergris as incense, while in modern Egypt ambergris is used for scenting cigarettes. The ancient Chinese called the substance "dragon's spittle fragrance". During the Black Death in Europe, people believed that carrying a ball of ambergris could help prevent them from getting the plague. This was because the fragrance covered the smell of the air which was believed to be the cause of plague.

This substance has also been used historically as a flavouring for food, and some people consider it an aphrodisiac. During the Middle Ages, Europeans used ambergris as a medication for headaches, colds, epilepsy, and other ailments.

The island, where not modified by man, is mostly a ring of white sand beach around a mangrove swamp in the center. A Mayan community lived on the island in Pre-Columbian times and made distinctive polished red ceramics. San Pedro is the largest settlement and only town on the island as well as a number of small villages and resorts. Captain Morgans and Mata Chica resorts north of San Pedro played host to the first season of Fox Televisions Temptation Island. The availability of skydiving during the winter has now become a big draw for tourists.

Tourism began in the early 1970s and grew considerably in the later years of the 20th century. The main attractions are the Belize Barrier Reef and its beaches - the second largest reef in the world, after the Great Barrier Reef of Australia. Ambergris Caye has a small airstrip serviced by Tropic Air and Maya Island Air, and can be reached by plane from Belize City as well as by numerous fast sea ferry companies as well as by ferry from Chetumal in Mexico and the town of Corozal in Belize.

Punta Gorda - Belize

Photo of Punta Gorda - BelizePunta Gorda is a seaport and fishing town on the Caribbean Sea about fifteen feet above sea level. It is the main point of transportation for people visiting the Toledo District and the offshore southern cayes.

There is a small airport which serves domestic flights from Maya Island Air and Tropic Air. James Bus Line is based in Punta Gorda and offers a regular service to points north such as Independence, Dangriga, Belmopan, and Belize City. Water taxis offer daily crossings to Livingston and Puerto Barrios, Guatemala.

There are several hotels in Punta Gorda that draw tourists with their ocean views, including BlueBelize, Coral House Inn, Seafront Inn, Beya Suites, and Tropics Inn.

Punta Gorda is also a gateway to several well-regarded jungle accommodations, including Cotton Tree Lodge, The Lodge at Big Falls, Belcampo Lodge, and Hickatee Cottages.

Every May the town hosts the Toledo Cacao Festival, held over the Commonwealth Day Holiday weekend, which celebrates Toledo District's ancient and modern-day links with cacao and chocolate.

Punta Gorda is the capital and largest town of the Toledo District in southern Belize. Punta Gorda is the southernmost sizable town in the nation with a population of around 5,000 people.

Although the town has a Spanish name, its inhabitants are mostly Kriol/English-speaking, and are primarily of Garifuna, East Indian, Kriol, and Maya descent.

Dangriga - Belize

Photo of Dangriga - BelizeDangriga is a town in southern Belize located on the Caribbean coast at the mouth of the North Stann Creek River formerly known as Stann Creek Town. It is the capital of Belize's Stann Creek District and also the largest town in southern Belize and is served by the Dangriga Airport.

Dangriga was settled before 1832 by Garinagu or Black Caribs, as they were known to the British, from Honduras. For years it was the second largest population center in the country apart from Belize City, but in recent years has been surpassed by Orange Walk Town.

Since the early 1980s Garífuna culture has undergone a revival - hence the town was renamed Dangriga, a Garífuna word meaning standing waters.

The population is mostly a mixture of Garinagu, Kriols and Mestizos and Dangriga is home to the Garifuna, a cultural and ethnic group that are descendants of shipwrecked slaves and native Caribs.

The Garifuna have adopted the Carib language but kept their African musical and religious traditions. So it was in Dangriga where the Caribbean music, Punta Rock, originated and where some of the countries folk bands can be found.

In November each year there is a week long festivity leading up to the 19th of November which is the Garifuna Settlement Day attended by Garifuna people from around the region.

It includes a torchlit parade and wreath-laying ceremony at the monument of the patriot and social activist Thomas Vincent Ramos, celebrates with the selection of Miss Garifuna, has parades and special church services as well as the T.V. Ramos Classic Bike Race.

Just southwest of Dangriga is the Cockscomb Basin Wildlife Sanctuary - a nature reserve in the Stann Creek District of south-central Belize. It was established to protect the forests, fauna and watersheds of an approximately 400 square kilometre area of the eastern slopes of the Maya Mountains. The reserve was founded in 1990 as the first wilderness sanctuary for the Jaguar and is regarded as a premier site for Jaguar preservation in the world.

Corozal Town - Belize

Photo of Corozal Town - BelizeCorozal Town is a town in the nation of Belize and capital of the Corozal District. Corozal is located about 84 miles north of Belize City, about 9 miles from the border with Mexico. Corozal was a private estate before becoming a town in the 1840s, mostly settled by Mestizo refugees from the Caste War of Yucatán.

Much of the town was built over an ancient Maya city, sometimes known as Santa Rita; which may have been the original Pre-Columbian town called Chetumal. Corozal Town was badly damaged by Hurricane Janet in 1955 and had to be completely rebuilt afterwards.

Corozal Town, the northmost town in Belize, was founded in 1848 by refugees from the Maya Indian uprising against the Spanish in neighboring Yucatán. This uprising, known as the War of the Castes - from the Spanish "castas" or race, began as a war against the Spaniards, but it eventually became a war against the Mestizos. The Mestizos, half Spanish and half Indian, had proved to be formidable allies of the Spaniards, and were thus mortal enemies of the Maya Indians.

A massacre at Bacalar, Mexico — a Mestizo stronghold about thirty miles north of Corozal Town — finally led to the exodus of thousands of Mestizos from Bacalar and the surrounding area. The Mestizo refugees were far from safe in Corozal as the Maya Indians from the Mexican base in Santa Cruz Bravo — today Carrillo Puerto — made several incursions into Corozal.

In defense, Corozal Town became a garrison town and Fort Barlee was built there in 1870. Today, the brick corner supports of the fort surround the post office complex of the buildings across from the central town square.

Corozal Town is in northern Belize just 7 miles south of the Mexican border and 15 miles from Chetumal, the capital of the state of Quintana Roo in Mexico. It was settled by the Mestizo in the nineteenth century by refugees of the Caste Wars of the Yucatan. It has a rich confluence of races, languages, culture, food, and religion.

One of the most attractive and appealing aspects of the town is Corozal Bay. Most of the seaside property in town remains in possession of the Belizean people, and holidays find its grassy shores covered with local revelers picnicking, swimming,and sometimes even boating. There are several public parks on the bay. Corozal Town has a small town friendly atmosphere where it is easy to make friends with market vendors, store owners, and even the public officials. It has musicians and artists and each month there is an Art in the Park where local artisans show and sell their wares - source: www.almondtreeresort.com

Orange Walk Town - Belize

Photo of Orange Walk Town BelizeOrange Walk Town is the fourth largest town in Belize and is the capital of the Orange Walk District. Orange Walk Town is located on the left bank of the New River, 53 miles or 85 kilometers north of Belize City and 30 miles or 48 kilometers south of Corozal.

In the height of the Maya civilization this area was known as Holpatin. The district is home to the biggest Maya temple of the pre-classic period. The Maya came in contact with the Europeans in the 1530s which started the hostilities between the two groups when they fought over land.

In 1848, there was a massive influx of Maya and Mestizos from Mexico, fleeing the Caste War of Yucatán (1847–1901) which caused a rapid increase in the population.

With the Mestizos came their many traditions that today abound in the region. One such cultural amenity that they brought was sugar cane, which in the years to come became the basis of the countries leading industry. Today, this industry continues to thrive in the region, and Orange Walk Town has gained its nickname Sugar City from the cane.

The local Tower Hill Sugar Factory, owned by Belize Sugar Industries, handles all of the country's sugar cane output. The farming of other crops and tourism now play a large role in the economy.

The region is mainly populated by Mestizos, Kriols, Mennonites, Chinese, Taiwanese, Indians, and other peoples from Central America.

Orange Walk Town Airport is located 1.9 kilometers or 1.2 miles east of Orange Walk Town , Orange Walk District, Belize. The runway at the airport is actually the Orange Walk Bypass Highway, on which road traffic is interrupted while aircraft are in need of it to operate.

Walking is the best way to get around in Orange Walk Town. The market area between the Corozal Road and Main Street gets going early in the morning. There are many small to medium shops and restaurants, but do not miss the carts selling breakfast tacos. Walking anywhere in the town is fairly safe, especially in groups, and the people are friendly. But, walking at night, especially alone or even in pairs is not considered to be safe - even the average local does not go out after dark as they tend to get robbed and or assaulted.

San Ignacio - Belize

Photo of San Ignacio - BelizeSan Ignacio and Santa Elena are towns in western Belize. San Ignacio serves as the capital of the Cayo District. It got its start from Mahogany and chicle production during the British rule. It began to attract different people from the surrounding areas, which led to the diverse population of the town at present day.

The town was originally named El Cayo by the Spanish. On October 19th, 1904, El Cayo was officially declared a town by the government of British Honduras. San Ignacio is situated on the banks of the Macal and Mopan Rivers, about 68.5 miles or 115 kilometers west of Belize City and 22 miles or 35 kilometers west of the country's capital, Belmopan.

The population is largely Mestizo and Kriol, with some Lebanese and Mopan. San Ignacio also boasts a fairly good sized Chinese population, most of whom emigrated from Guangzhou in waves in the mid-20th century. A sizable Mennonite community resides near San Ignacio.

In recent years San Ignacio incorporated the formerly separate village of Santa Elena. San Ignacio and its sister-town Santa Elena make up Belize's second largest urban area. The two towns are connected by Belize's only suspension bridge, the one-lane Hawksworth Bridge across the Macal River, built in back in 1949.

The two towns are collectively referred to as the Twin Towns a even though San Ignacio has the larger population of the two. The city is served by the San Ignacio Hospital and the Loma Luz Adventist hospital in Santa Elena. It also has various clinics, doctors and pharmacies scattered around town.

San Ignacio has three main colleges. Sacred Heart College of Catholic denomination is the biggest and largest institution with both a high school and a junior college division. Eden Seventh Day Adventist High School and Saint Ignatius High School (Catholic) is also found here. Galen University was founded in 2003 and is located at Central Farm, a couple of minutes away from San Ignacio. The University of Belize also has an agricultural campus next to Galen.

The area around San Ignacio is one of the most popular parts of the country for tourism. Nearby attractions include the ancient Maya ruins of Caracol, Xunantunich, Cahal Pech, El Pilar, Tikal (Guatemala), the cave Actun Tunichil Muknal, San Ignacio Resort Hotel Iguana Conservation Project Chaa Creek Nature Reserve, and the Mountain Pine Ridge Forest Reserve.

Visitors can tour the Mayan ruins independently by foot or by car, or by participating in the many local tour companies that include guided tours of the ruins.

Belize City - Belize

Photo of Belize City - BelizeBelize City is the largest city in Belize and was once the capital of the former British Honduras. It is located at the mouth of the Belize River on the Caribbean coast. The city is the country's principal port as well as its financial and industrial hub. The city was almost entirely wiped out in 1961 when Hurricane Hattie swept ashore on the 31st of October. It was the capital of British Honduras until the government was moved to the new capital of Belmopan in 1970. Belize City is not a place to walk the streets after dark as it has a reputation of being a high crime city.

Belize City has taken direct hits from two hurricanes since 1900 - the 1931 hurricane and Hurricane Hattie in 1961, and at various times areas of the city have been burnt down, the most recent being the 1999 Albert Street fire and a 2004 fire that destroyed the Paslow building. The city has also been hit hard by Hurricane Richard in 2010. Fires on Northside and Southside have burnt out great stretches of housing, but the Fire Department has been able to quench most of these. The city is also susceptible to flooding problems in the rainy season, but timely repairs and a letup in the rain usually help.

Different parts of the City are linked by three bridges: the Swing Bridge, located at Market Square and North Front Street; the Belchina Bascule Bridge at the Douglas Jones Street and Youth for the Future Drive junction, and the Belcan Bridge linking Central American Boulevard and the Roundabout leading to the Northern Highway and Caribbean Shores. Numerous smaller bridges link individual streets. The three main canals running in Belize City, are Haulover Creek, Burdon Canal and Collet Canal. All of them run through the Southside.

Belize City features a tropical monsoon climate - meaning it has warm and humid conditions throughout much of the year. The city has a lengthy wet season that runs from May through January and a short dry season during the remaining three months. However as is the characteristic of several cities with tropical monsoon climates, Belize City sees some precipitation during its dry season. March is its driest month with only 38 millimeters of precipitation observed, a somewhat unusual month for a city with this climate type. Usually the driest month for a city with a tropical monsoon climate is the month after the winter solstice, which in Belize City would be in January. Average monthly temperatures remain relatively constant throughout the course of the year, ranging from 23°C to 28°C.

The culture of the city is considered similar to that of other Caribbean capital cities such as St. George's, Grenada or Georgetown, Guyana. Always busy in the daytime, there is the normal hustle and bustle that one would associate with a city of 70,800 residents. Notable cultural events include Garifuna Settlement Day on November 19th, Belize City Carnival in September each year and Baron Bliss Day on March 9th. Museums in the city include the Bliss Institute, Image Factory Art Foundation and Gallery, the Maritime Museum and the Museum of Belize.

The City of Belize has been featured in two movies: The Dogs of War filmed in 1980, starring Christopher Walken and The Mosquito Coast filmed in 1986 and starred Harrison Ford.

Climate data for Belize City
Month Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Year
Average high °C (°F) 27
Average low °C (°F) 19
Precipitation mm (inches) 137
Source: BBC Weather

The Maya in Belize

Photo of  BelizeThree Maya groups now inhabit the country: The Yucatec - who came from Yucatán, Mexico to escape the Caste War of the 1840s, the Mopan - indigenous to Belize but were forced out by the British; they returned from Guatemala to evade slavery in the 19th century, and the Kek'Chi - who also fled from slavery in Guatemala in the 19th century.

The later groups are chiefly found in the Toledo District. In the late classic period of Maya civilization - before 1000 BCE - as many as 400,000 people may have lived in the area that is now Belize. Some lowland Maya still occupied the area when Europeans arrived in the 16th century, but by then the primary inhabitants were the Mopan branch of the Yucatec Maya.

Much like the Aztecs and Incas who came to power later, the Maya believed in the cyclical nature of time. The rituals and ceremonies were very closely tied with celestial and terrestrial cycles which they observed and inscribed as separate calendars.

The Mayan priest had the job of interpreting these cycles and giving a prophetic forecast of the future or into the past based on the number relations of all their calendars. They also had to determine if the heavens were in proper alignment for performing certain religious ceremonies.

Although it was not quite as prominent in the Mayan culture as in the Aztec culture, the Maya practiced human sacrifice nevertheless. In some Maya rituals people were sacrificed by having their arms and legs bound while the priest cut thier chest open to tear out the victims heart as an offering. This form of ritual is often depicted on ancient objects such as pictorial texts, known as codices.

Historical sites of the Maya are still in Belize such as "Caana" at Caracol, Actun Tunichil Muknal, Minanha, El Pilar, Xunantunich and Cahal Pech in the Cayo District, Altun Ha in the Belize district, Cerros and Santa Rita Corozal in the Corozal District, Cuello, La Milpa and Kaxuinic in the Orange Walk District, Lubaantun, Pusilha, Uxbenka, Xnaheb and Nim Li Punit in the Toledo District, and "El Castillo" at Xunantunich.

Transportation to Belize

Photo of BelizeThe international airport is named Philip S. W. Goldson International Airport and is situated in Ladyville, 9 miles north of Belize City. At present, the international airport is served by American, Continental, Delta, TACA and US Airways, along with local airlines Maya Island and Tropic.

Also located in Belize City is the Municipal Airport. with two airlines - Tropic Air and Maya Island Air, providing frequent domestic service around the country. Usually both airlines have service from the international airport in Ladyville and from Belize City Municipal Airport to San Pedro, Caye Caulker, Dangriga, Placencia, Punta Gorda, and to Flores in Guatemala, with one of the airlines serving Savannah at Big Creek.

There is also service from San Pedro to Sarteneja and to Corozal. These airlines typically fly small single-engine equipment, such as the Cessna Caravan.

Belize has four major asphalt-paved two-lane roads: the Hummingbird Highway, Southern Highway, George Price Highway, and Northern Highway. Most other roads are unpaved, rough and in poor condition. A 9 mile stretch of the Southern Highway near Big Falls is unpaved as well.

Driving is on the right-hand side of the road, as in the United States. Most Belizeans travel throughout the country using public buses as their primary form of transportation. In the larger towns and cities, such as Belize City or Belmopan, there are bus terminals. In smaller locations there are bus stops, but the most common way of catching a bus is by flagging it down on the road.

On the Northern and George Price Highways, bus service is more frequent than on smaller highways and other roads.

Bus Transportation in Belize

Photo of  BelizeIn some locations, such as in small towns, buses may run only once a day and the buses are classified as being either Regular runs (usual prices) or Express runs (faster, for slightly higher prices). Many buses are Greyhounds or old school buses, although newer express buses travel the two main highways.

A new zoning system was implemented back in 2008 with the country being divided into zones: Northern (highway/rural), Southern (highway/rural), Western (highway/rural). Bus providers are now restricted to the following assigned zones:

Buses that can operate on the highway in the Southern Zone are: James Bus Line, Usher Bus Line, G-Line Service.

Buses that can operate in the rural areas of the Southern Zone are: Chen Bus Line, Yascal Bus Line, Smith Bus Line, Richie Bus Line, Martinez Bus Line, Williams Bus Line, Radiance Ritchie Bus Line, Polanco Bus Line.

Buses that can operate on the highway in the Western Zone are: Guerra’s Bus Service, D and E, Shaw Bus Service, Belize Bus Owner’s Cooperatives (B.B.O.C.).

There was no change in the runs in the Western Zone’s rural area. The early run starts at three in the morning leaving Benque Viejo Town going toward Belize, and the last run leaving Belize City terminal heading towards Benque Viejo town leaves at nine pm. Hence,the time of the runs changes on weekend from every half-an-hour to an hour.

The Northern Zone bus runs are the same with the exception of the Ladyville Shuttle Service which will now be provided by Skai’s Bus Line, Flores Bus Service and Ramos Bus Service.

Bus schedules in Belize

Belize Transportation Information

Weather in Belize

Photo of  BelizeBelize has a tropical climate with definite wet and dry seasons even though there are definitely variations in weather patterns according to the region. Temperatures will vary due to elevation, distance from the coast as well as the moderating effects of the northeast trade winds off the Caribbean Sea.

Average temperatures in the coastal regions range from 24°C - 75.2°F in January to 27°C - 80.6°F in July. Temperatures are slightly higher inland, except for the southern highland plateaus, such as the Mountain Pine Ridge, where it is noticeably cooler year round. Overall, the seasons are marked more by differences in the humidity and rainfall than by temperature.

Average rainfall varies considerably, ranging from 1,350 millimeters or 53.1 inches in the north and west to over 4,500 millimeters or 177.2 inches in the far south. Seasonal differences in rainfall are greatest in the northern and central regions of the country where, between January and April or May, fewer than 100 millimeters or 3.9 inches of rain fall per month. The dry season is shorter in the south, normally only lasting from February to April.

A shorter, less rainy period, known locally as the little dry, usually occurs in late July or August, after the initial onset of the rainy season.

Hurricanes have accounted for some devastating events in the history of Belize. Back in 1931 an unnamed hurricane destroyed over two-thirds of the buildings in Belize City, killing more than 1,000 people.

Then in 1955 Hurricane Janet destroyed the northern town of Corozal and only six years later, Hurricane Hattie struck the central coastal area of the country with winds in excess of 300 km/h or 186 mph that spawned 4 meter or over 13 foot storm tides.

Hurricane Season in Belize

Photo of  BelizeThe trashing of Belize City for a second time in thirty years prompted the relocation of the capital about 80 kilometers or 50 miles inland to the planned city of Belmopan.

Hurricane Greta caused more than US$25 million in damages along the southern coast in 1978 and on the 9th of October 2001, Hurricane Iris made landfall at Monkey River Town as a 145 mph or 233 km/hour category 4 storm.

It demolished most of the homes in the village while destroying the banana crop. In 2007 Hurricane Dean made landfall as a category 5 storm only some 25 miles north of the Belize/Mexico border and caused extensive damage in northern Belize.

The most recent hurricane to affect Belize directly was a category 2 hurricane named Richard, which made landfall about 20 miles south-southeast of Belize City on the 25th of October in 2010. This storm moved inland towards Belmopan causing $17.5 million dollars of damage to crops and housing.

Belize is divided into 6 districts which are shown below with their areas in km2 and populations in the 2010 Census:

District Name Capital City Estimated Population
Belize District Belize City 89,247
Cayo District San Ignacio 73,202
Orange Walk District Orange Walk Town 45,419
Corozal District Corozal Town 40,324
Stann Creek District Dangriga 32,166
Toledo District Punta Gorda 30,538



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