Flights to Antigua and Barbuda | Cheap flight tickets booking on Skyscanner

Antigua and Barbuda is a twin-island nation consisting of two major inhabited islands, Antigua and Barbuda, situated between the Caribbean Sea and the Atlantic Ocean. The islands are separated by a few nautical miles in the middle of the Leeward Islands. The island nation is known for its many beaches, and is also called "Land of 365 Beaches." The capital, largest city, and commercial centre is Saint John's, also the chief port of the island of Antigua.
What to see & do
Museum of Antigua and Barbuda - The Museum of Antigua and Barbuda is housed in the colonial Court House, the oldest building still in use in St. John's. The museum houses Arawak and colonial artefacts recovered from archaeological digs within the territory. There is also a display of a life-size replica of an Arawak house and models of sugar plantations.
St. John's Cathedral - St. John's Cathedral is also known as St. John the Divine, the Cathedral Church of the Diocese of North Eastern Caribbean and Aruba. It is an Anglican church on a hilltop in St. John's. The cathedral features white twin towers, and have been replaced twice due to earthquakes in 1683 and 1745.
Shopping in Antigua - There are plenty of shopping opportunities in Antigua. In St. John's are two duty free shopping areas, as well as malls and markets that sell local handiwork and stores that sell various clothing apparel, accessories, and household items. Malls can also be found on Friar's Hill Road, Falmouth Harbour, and Jolly Harbour. Shopping hours in the islands are from 8AM to 12PM and 1PM - 5PM, from Mondays thru Saturdays.
Mount Obama - Mount Obama, formerly known as Boggy Peak until 4 August 2009, is the highest point in Antigua and Barbuda, with a height of 402 m. It is located in the far southwest of the Antigua. The mountain is named after the 44th President of the United States, Barack Obama, as a present from Antigua and Barbuda Prime Minister Baldwin Spencer.
How to get around
The most convenient way of getting around Antigua and Barbuda, at least for tourists, is by taxi or tour operators. Taking the local buses is a cheaper option, but they tend to be slow and are not quite as extensive. Tourists who want prefer independent travelling can rent cars instead, perhaps the best options for those who are staying at least a week.
How to get there
The primary airport serving Antigua and Barbuda is V. C. Bird International Airport, located eight kilometres northeast of St. John's. It receives regular passenger service from Pointe-à-Pitre, Toronto, Miami, New York, London, Grenada, Providenciales, Saint Kitts, Tobago, Barbados, Kingston, Port of Spain, Anguilla, Dominica, Saint Croix, Saint Lucia, Saint Thomas, Saint Vincent, San Juan, Tortola, and Newark. The airlines that offer regular and seasonal flights between V. C. Bird International Airport and other destinations are Air Antilles Express, Air Canada, Air Transat, American AIrlines, British Airways, Caribbean Airlines, Condor, Delta Air Lines, LIAT, Thomas Cook Airlines, United Airlines, US Airways, Virgin Atlantic, and WestJet.

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