7 Night Southern Caribbean Holiday on Enchantment of the Seas from San Juan, Puerto Rico St. Georges, Grenada View of City
The 7 Night Southern Caribbean Holiday from San Juan, Puerto Rico visits Tortola, British Virgin Islands; Basseterre, St Kitts & Nevis; Fort de France, Martinique; Bridgetown, Barbados; St. George's, Grenada; San Juan, Puerto Rico. Explore our cruise itineraries and choose from a variety of rooms depending on your needs and budget. Start planning your next cruise vacation by selecting a destination and departure port.
Royal Caribbean Cruises
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7 Night Southern Caribbean Holiday
Itinerary Overview
Explore Enchantment of the Seas
Day 1 - San Juan, Puerto Rico
Day 2 - Tortola, British Virgin Islands
Day 3 - Basseterre, St Kitts & Nevis
Day 4 - Fort de France, Martinique
Day 5 - Bridgetown, Barbados
Day 6 - St. George's, Grenada
Day 7 - Cruising
Day 8 - San Juan, Puerto Rico
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St. Georges, Grenada View of City
Ocean view of city and the town along the water in St. Georges, Grenada
This is your

7 Night Southern Caribbean Holiday

Explore This Itinerary
Leaving from
San Juan, Puerto Rico
Enchantment of the Seas
Day Port
San Juan, Puerto Rico
Departs at 8:30 PM
Tortola, British Virgin Islands
From 8:00 AM - 5:30 PM
Basseterre, St Kitts & Nevis
From 8:00 AM - 5:30 PM
Fort de France, Martinique
From 8:00 AM - 5:30 PM
Bridgetown, Barbados
From 8:00 AM - 5:30 PM
St. George's, Grenada
From 8:00 AM - 5:30 PM
Day at sea
San Juan, Puerto Rico
Arrives at 6:00 AM
*Port sequence may vary by sailing date.
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Sailing from {{ overview.startDate }} (+ {{ additionalDatesCount }} Additional Dates)

Your ship Enchantment of the Seas

Your ship
Enchantment of the Seas
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Enchantment of the Seas, Aerial View, Bahamas and Caribbean Cruise Destinations
Aerial View of Enchantment of the Seas Cruise Ship With Destinations in CocoCay and Nassau, Bahamas
Get to know
Enchantment of the Seas
Time to shake up your weekend routine. Enchantment of the Seas® has plenty of thrills to keep you entertained, from poolside film nights to star-studded guest performances. Throw in woah-worthy dining at Chop's Grille℠ or Chef's Table, and classic cocktails at R Bar, and you have the perfect getaway.


Soak up soaring views from the top of the Rock Climbing Wall, learn how to whip up something delicious in a culinary class, or unwind outdoors and watch a film on the poolside screen. Looking to break a sweat or spa the day away? Head to Vitality℠ at Sea Spa and Fitness Centre.


Once you've worked up an appetite, indulge in prime steaks at Chop's Grill℠ or sit down to a five-course foodie fest at Chef's Table. At R Bar, you'll find classic cocktails and vintage vibes. And complimentary breakfast, happy hour and concierge access await in the Diamond Club, exclusive to Crown & Anchor® Society Diamond members and above.


If rock and roll is your jam, don't miss Can't Stop the Rock. If you're a film or musical buff, you'll love Stage to Screen. And be sure to look out for guest entertainers – from live music at the Schooner Bar to an elusive piano man who pops up in unexpected places around the ship.

Day 1: San Juan, Puerto Rico

Day 1
San Juan
Puerto Rico
View Itinerary
San Juan, Puerto Rico Fort
San Juan, Puerto Rico historic Fort San Felipe Del Morro.
Things to do in
San Juan
Departs at 8:30 PM
Puerto Rico’s 500-year-old capital is a history buff’s dream come true. The Spanish settled this harbour as a New World home base, and that influence is still evident, from the fortress walls lining the coastline to the rainbow of colonial buildings along narrow streets. Venture further out from the old town and nature unfolds. You can scale high into the jungled mountains of El Yunque Forest, or keep to the foothills on a riverside horse ride. If despacito is more your speed, pick a pristine beach and recline with a cod fritter and rum drink in hand. San Juan cruises give you the perfect outpost to dial up or dial down your holiday.
Puerto Rico, San Juan Old City
Couple Sitting on Top of Historical Fort


From the moment you arrive, you’ll find that San Juan, Puerto Rico is bursting at the seams with unforgettable cultural discoveries. Every alleyway in Old San Juan offers a glimpse into a vibrant past that stretches back centuries, while monuments like the UNESCO World Heritage site Castillo San Felipe del Morro will make you feel as though you’ve wandered back in time. Dating back to the mid-nineteenth century, the beloved Paseo de La Princesa in the city’s historic center is a great place to experience Puerto Rico’s rich cultural heritage up close.
Insider tip
The free, open-air trams in Old San Juan are a great way to see the city’s top sites.
Puerto Rico Isla Verde
Puerto Rico Isla Verde Shores


Puerto Rico is the third largest island in the United States, so it should come as no surprise that there’s a beach here for every kind of adventurer. You’ll find world-class surfing and plenty of water sports in Rincon on the island’s west side. Secluded shores with crystal clear waters and colourful coral reefs on Flamenco Beach in Culebra. Family-friendly beaches with plenty of cafes and shopping along star-studded El Condado – nicknamed ‘The Rivera of the Caribbean’. And an Instagrammer’s paradise in Vieques Playa Negra, which draws beachgoers from around the world with its unique black sand.
Insider tip
Wear comfortable walking shoes. The cobblestoned streets in Old San Juan can be steep and uneven.
Puerto Rico Local Crafts
Puerto Rico Local Shopping


Craving a bit of retail therapy? Puerto Rico has plenty of options. The boho-chic neighbourhood of Santurce is your go-to for shops selling some of Puerto Rico’s leading local designers. If international designers and top-end boutiques are more your style, you can spend hours window shopping in glitzy El Condado. And on Cristo and Fortaleza Streets in Old San Juan you’ll find some of the best souvenirs and artisanal souvenirs on the island – think finely-crafted lace and jewellery, hand-rolled cigars, colourful guayaberas and Puerto Rico’s brightly coloured papier-mâché vejigante masks.

Day 2: Tortola, British Virgin Islands

Day 2
British Virgin Islands
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Tortola, British Virgin Island Aerial View of Beach
Where the beach meets the sand in Tortola, British Virgin Island
Things to do in
From 8:00 AM - 5:30 PM
The largest of the British Virgin Islands, Tortola, is known for its shimmering beaches, oleander and hibiscus-covered mountainsides, and quaint towns tucked along coves – all of which are bouncing back after an active hurricane season in 2017. This early home to Blackbeard and Captain Kidd maintains its salty pirate legacy and rum-making traditions today. And adventure is a constant, whether you choose to wander the international capital city of Road Town or charter a boat in the sailing capital of the world. Get lost in melodic Bamboula drumming when you cruise to the Virgin Islands. Or hop on a ferry to discover the neighbouring islands of Virgin Gorda, Anegada or Jost Van Dyke.
Tortola, British Virgin Island Snorkeling Underwater
Girl snorkeling underwater through the rocks in Tortola, British Virgin Island

Nature Isle

Venture to Anegada, the BVI’s only coral island, to explore its secluded beaches, wildlife and underwater coral gardens. Snorkel past swimming stingrays and tropical fish. Marvel at ancient Arawak conch mounds. Glimpse native flowers and rare rock iguanas. Or bask in the calm and undisturbed seaside scenery.
Insider tip
Casual clothing – not swimsuits or shirtless attire – is appropriate to wear in town.
Tortola, British Virgin Island Aerial View Island
An aerial view of islands and mountains in Tortola, British Virgin Island

Island Hopper

Take a ferry or water taxi ride across calm Caribbean waters to any one of the nearby islands. Explore the tucked-away alcoves of Virgin Gorda. Go shopping in the duty-free mecca of St Thomas. Or relish the rugged scenery and intriguing folklore of Jost Van Dyke, the BVI’s smallest island.
Insider tip
Smoking in public places, including bars, restaurants, nightclubs, airports, offices and sports facilities, is banned in the BVI.

Take the Helm

Cast away on a sailing boat, catamaran, bareboat or yacht in the charter-boat capital of the Caribbean. Your Virgin Island cruise might take you to hidden coves and pristine cays – or cross Drake Channel past the sea caves of Norman Island, believed to be the inspiration for Robert Louis Stevenson’s novel Treasure Island.
Tortola, British Virgin Island Lobster Food Cuisine
Plate of grilled lobster in Tortola, British Virgin Island

Local Cuisine

Tortola is known for a delicious blend of Caribbean, West Indian and British-inspired flavours. Try local delicacies like fresh Anegada lobster, conch fritters and Johnnycakes (cornmeal flatbread). Eat shepherd’s pie or fish and chips – and don’t miss rotis (Indian-style flatbreads filled with curried goat). 'Fish and fungi' is the official dish of the BVI, while the rum-based Painkiller from Pusser’s is world-famous.
Tortola, British Virgin Island Shopping Bracelets
Bracelets found shopping in Tortola, British Virgin Island


For authentic Tortolan souvenirs, pick up Caribbean spices, jams or gemstones, especially black coral and jasper. Pop into Serendipity Bookshop for works by West Indian and BVI authors. Pusser’s Company Store, with locations in both Road Town and the West End, sells nautical accessories, artwork and their super-popular rum.

Day 3: Basseterre, St Kitts & Nevis

Day 3
St Kitts & Nevis
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Basseterre, St. Kitts Mount Liamuiga Volcano Hike Couple
Couple resting from volcano hike on Mount Liamuiga, Basseterre
Things to do in
From 8:00 AM - 5:30 PM
Greens in every shade spring from the rolling hills of St Kitts – an island ripe with eco-tourism adventures. In the port city of Basseterre, you’ll find centuries of history to explore in impressive estates and photo-worthy monuments like the Brimstone Hill Fortress, one of the most well-preserved military structures in the Americas. Cruise to St Cruise to St Kitts & Nevis and venture beyond the port and gear up for a unique climb up the 1,152-metre Mount Liamuiga volcano for views that are well worth the hike. Or hop in a kayak to get up close to a rainbow of tropical reef fish. Looking for something a little more laid back? Escape to the tiny unhurried sister island, Nevis, for smooth golden beaches and clear-water snorkelling – it’s just a thirty-minute ferry ride away.
Basseterre, St. Kitts Forest Volcano Hike Couple
Couple hiking on a volcano trail in Basseterre rainforest


Hit the Mount Liamuiga trail and trek through towering trees, tangled vines and tropical flowers to the crater of the 1,155-metre dormant volcano. At the peak of your 6-mile ascent, you’ll be rewarded with a view that goes so far, you can see the neighbouring islands.
Insider tip
Tipping taxi drivers isn’t necessary. In restaurants, a 10-15% tip is standard.
Basseterre, St. Kitts Nevis Traditional Architecture
Boardwalk with traditional red houses in Nevis, Basseterre


For a taste of nightlife while the sun is still shining, head to The Strip on South Frigate Bay. This hot spot along the beach is lined with resorts, restaurants and bars with open-air dance floors. Most places open at 10 a.m. and keep the island party vibes going until late at night.
Insider tip
Six ferries are available to take you on the 45-minute trip between the islands.
Basseterre, St. Kitts Sugarcane plantation ruins
Sunny day at old sugarcane plantation ruins, Basseterre


Hop on the West Indies’ last railway – double-decker trains that travel along a line built a century ago to transport sugarcane across the island. You’ll pass historical estates and countryside filled with tall, wild sugarcane.
Basseterre, St. Kitts Nevis Grilled Spiny Lobster
Four spiny lobster tails on a grill

Local Cuisine

Casual beach spots with super-fresh seafood are your best bet for lunch. Order some spiny lobster or conch grilled over an open fire. More adventurous eaters should try West Indian specialities like pepper pot, Arawak chicken and goat-water stew. For a quick snack, vendors sell sugarcane stalks to chew on.
Basseterre, St. Kitts Nevis Assorted Colorful Souvenirs
An assortment of colorful souvenirs


Port Zante has over 60 shops where you can find deals on watches, jewellery, diamonds and gemstones. Or you can head to the nearby Pelican Shopping Mall, a collection of souvenir shops designed to look like a traditional Caribbean street.

Day 4: Fort de France, Martinique

Day 4
Fort de France
View Itinerary
Fort de France, Martinique, Anses-d'Arlet Beach Dock
Dock on beach at Anses-d'Arlet in Martinique
Things to do in
Fort de France
From 8:00 AM - 5:30 PM
Fort-de-France is the largest city in the French West Indies – and it has personality to match. Life here is vibrant and fast-paced, and the culture is as colourful as the brightly painted shops that line the city’s cobblestoned streets. Cruise to Martinique and visit the 17th century Fort St Louis park in La Savane for a taste of local history. Or pop into the Cathedrale St Louis, one of the city’s most iconic landmarks. If it’s beaches you’re after, Plage Anse d’Arlet is one of the island’s best. The sand here is golden, and the beach is dotted with plenty of bars and French-Caribbean fusion restaurants perfect for seaside snacks.
Fort de France, Martinique, Chateau Dubuc Ruins
Chateau Dubuc Ruins in Fort de France, Martinique

Chateau Show

Located at the end of the Caravele Peninsula, the ruins of Chateau Dubuc date back to the 17th century. Legend has it that the master of the estate once used lanterns to lure ships into wrecking off the coast so he could steal their loot.
Insider tip
If you're looking to get around easily, keep an eye out for minivans marked "TC" for "taxis collectifs" — these are taxis for hire.
Fort de France, Martinique, St. Pierre
Coast of St. Pierre in Fort de France, Martinique

Rum in the Sun

Explore Martinique’s former capital, St Pierre, which was once called 'the Paris of the Caribbean'. While you’re there, pop into a local rum distillery, like the Distilierie Depaz, for a sample.
Insider tip
While tipping isn't normally expected here, you can round up your bill to the nearest euro if you feel you've received exceptional service.
Fort de France, Martinique, Accras de Morue
Accras de morue fish balls in Fort de France

Local Cuisine

Surrounded by both the Caribbean Sea and the Atlantic Ocean, Martinique's cuisine is an exotic mix of African, French and Creole influences. Try the popular accras de morue (fish fritters), Le matautou de crabe (stuffed crab) or le feroce d'avocat (spicy salt fish) in Fort-de-France's restaurants, situated mostly near the Porte d'Afrique.
Fort de France, Martinique, Starfruit Shopping
Basket of starfruit in a market in Fort de France


You'll sense the island's French flair and sophistication in shopping districts like Rue Victor Hugo, lined with boutiques carrying items from Paris and the French Riviera. And don't forget about Grand Marche in Fort-de-France, the sprawling bazaar featuring local herbs, spices and produce.

Day 5: Bridgetown, Barbados

Day 5
View Itinerary
Bridgetown, Barbados Bottom Bay Beach
Sunny day with palm trees on Bottom Bay Beach in Bridgetown, Barbados
Things to do in
From 8:00 AM - 5:30 PM
You’ll find that Bridgetown strikes a fine mix of island warmth and English heritage. Stately colonial buildings intermingle with colourful wooden homes, open-air markets and catch-of-the-day cafés. Outside of the bustle of 'Town', as the locals call it, Barbados is a new kind of paradise in every direction. Cruise to Barbados and head towards the shore for pink-and-white-sand beaches that stretch on endlessly and crystal-clear turquoise waters. Or stick to the centre of the island: you’ll find rolling hills and valleys, sugarcane fields and historic plantations. You can even travel underground to discover limestone caves with their own waterfalls.
Bridgetown, Barbados Harrison Cave Colorful
Colorful lights in Harrison Cave, Bridgetown, Barbados


Take a solar-powered tram journey 52 metres below ground into Harrison’s Cave, an intricate limestone cave system. Here, you’ll find flowing streams, waterfalls, emerald-hued pools, unusual stalactite formations and towering columns that formed over thousands of years.
Insider tip
Ships dock at the Bridgetown Cruise Terminal, about a mile from town.
Bridgetown, Barbados Wildlife Reserve Monkey Eating
Monkey eating at a wildlife reserve in Bridgetown, Barbados


Hop into a rugged 4X4 and make your way through the Barbados Wildlife Reserve. Deep in the island’s interior, you’ll find playful green monkeys, colourful birds, reptiles and other native animals roaming freely. Try to visit at around 2 p.m. for feeding time to see the green monkeys close-up.
Insider tip
Driving can get a little crazy here – save yourself the hassle of hiring a car.
Bridgetown, Barbados Carlisle Bay Beach
Clear sunny beach on Carlisle Bay, Bridgetown, Barbados


Sit back and relax on the powdery white sands of Harbour Lights on Carlisle Bay Beach. If kicking back with a rum punch in hand is a little too laid-back, you can snorkel around shipwrecks, rent a jet ski or even visit Tortuga to swim with turtles.
Insider tip
Official taxis have a 'Z' on their licence plates. The rates are fixed, but you should tip 10%.
Bridgetown, Barbados, Bajan Fish Cake
Three Bajan fish cakes on a green plate with white rice

Local Cuisine

This island is a seafood lover’s dream come true. Bajan (or Barbadian) cuisine blends African, Indian and British influences. For a truly authentic experience, don’t shy away from the street food – try the fried fish cakes, macaroni pie, tamarind balls and the national dish, cou-cou with flying fish.
Bridgetown, Barbados, Souvenir Market
Assorted bags at an open souvenir market in Bridgetown, Barbados


For the best deals on duty-free luxury items and authentic souvenirs from the island, check out the shops in the cruise terminal and the shops along Broad Street, the high street in Bridgetown. Cruise to Barbados and bring home a taste of the island with a rum cake, which is called ‘great cake’ for a reason.

Day 6: St. George's, Grenada

Day 6
St. George's
View Itinerary
St. George's, Grenada, View Town Buildings Houses Mountains
Antilles, Lesser Antilles, Grenada, view to St. George's, Grenada
Things to do in
St. George's
From 8:00 AM - 5:30 PM
If variety is the spice of life, then Grenada is the taste of the tropics. The intoxicating aromas of nutmeg, cinnamon and cloves fill the air wherever you go. Take your pick of 45 sun-kissed beaches to lounge on, or hit the jungle-covered mountain range for more rugged adventures. Stroll through the 125-year-old Sendall Tunnel to reach the Carenage waterfront promenade. Cruise to Grenada and grab a seat at an open-air café and admire the steep streets lined with colonial buildings and colourful 18th-century warehouses. And holding true to its nickname of Spice Island, you’ll find several spice plantations and estates here too.
St. George's, Grenada, Grand Etang Lake
Dock on Grand Etang Lake in St. George's, Grenada


Hike through the island’s lush, mountainous interior to the beauty of Grand Etang Lake – a 30-acre extinct volcano crater filled with natural cobalt blue water, rumoured to be inhabited by a mermaid. Bonus: you’ll see waterfalls, tropical birds and rare flowers along the trail.
Insider tip
Spices make a great souvenir, but only factory-sealed packages can be brought through US Customs.
St. George's, Grenada, Sculpture Park Man Desk Typing Scuba Diving Snorkeling
Underwater sculpture of man with typewriter in St. George's, Grenada


Grab your snorkel mask for the world’s first Underwater Sculpture Park – a collection of contemporary ecological art beneath the ocean’s surface, and a vibrant habitat complete with colourful coral formations, tropical fish and other marine life.
Insider tip
Hop on the Grenada Discovery Train from the terminal for a narrated and scenic ride around St George’s.
St. George's, Grenada, Nutmeg Farm Fruit Plants
Nutmeg and fruit from farm in St. George's, Grenada


Discover the origins of the spice trade at the historic Dougaldston Estate, a village nutmeg cooperative. During your Grenada cruise, see how nutmeg is harvested, processed and exported at the Gouyave Nutmeg Processing Station and tour the island’s oldest working distillery at the River Antoine Rum Distillery.
St. George's, Grenada, Cuisine Goat Curry Sauce Bowl Plate Food
Mid close up shot of a bowl of Goat Curry

Local Cuisine

Native dishes are based on local produce, fresh seafood and – of course – aromatic spices. Traditional dishes include the 'oil down' (meat and veggies simmered in spices and coconut milk), stuffed crabs and callaloo soup. For hamburgers and other casual eats, check out the food vendors along the Carenage harbour-front.
St. Georges, Grenada, Spices
An assortment of spices including Nutmeg


You’ll find your standard guaranteed items like designer goods, jewellery and perfume here. But what you really want to take home are signature island spices, nutmeg jams and spice-scented soaps. Your best bet is the Esplanade Mall at the cruise terminal, but many other options are within walking distance.

Day 7: Cruising

Day 7
At Sea
View Itinerary
Air Hockey Table at the Arcade
Air Hockey Table at the Arcade on Jewel of the Seas
Young Woman Climbing
Young Woman Climbing Up the Rock Wall

Rock Climbing Wall

Rise to the occasion and take on the signature Rock Climbing Wall. From beginners to speed climbers, everyone can enjoy an unparalleled view from 12 metres (40 feet) above deck. Included in your fare, no reservation required.
Boardwalk Arcade Skee Ball
Close-Up the Skee Ball on the Boardwalk Arcade


Blips, bleeps, clangs and cheers. Play to win in a classic arcade atmosphere with timeless games, plus the latest at the Royal Caribban Arcade.

Day 8: San Juan, Puerto Rico

Day 8
San Juan
Puerto Rico
View Itinerary
San Juan, Puerto Rico, Waterfalls nature
Man walking through lush vegetation near a waterfall in San Juan, Puerto Rico
Things to do in
San Juan
Arrives at 6:00 AM
Puerto Rico’s 500-year-old capital is a history buff’s dream come true. The Spanish settled this harbour as a New World home base, and that influence is still evident, from the fortress walls lining the coastline to the rainbow of colonial buildings along narrow streets. Venture further out from the old town and nature unfolds. You can scale high into the jungled mountains of El Yunque Forest, or keep to the foothills on a riverside horse ride. If despacito is more your speed, pick a pristine beach and recline with a cod fritter and rum drink in hand. San Juan cruises give you the perfect outpost to dial up or dial down your holiday.
San Juan, Puerto Rico, El Morro night sunset
Sunset view from atop El Morro fortress in San Juan, Puerto Rico


Strong and beautiful, this fort has helped guard the shore for nearly five centuries while overlooking some of the island’s best scenery. Explore it via spiral staircases between levels, and grab a photo at one of the iconic garita sentry boxes that line the outer walls.
San Juan, Puerto Rico, Bautista Cathedral closeup
Closeup of the Metropolitan Cathedral Basilica of Saint John the Baptist, in San Juan, Puerto Rico


Founded in 1521, this can’t-miss landmark is one of the oldest churches in the Americas. It houses the tomb of Spanish explorer Ponce de Leon and the mummified remains of religious martyr St Pio.
San Juan, Puerto Rico, Food mojito
Traditional Puerto Rican dish with a glass of mojito

Local Cuisine

In Old San Juan, you’ll find plenty of island fare and criolla cuisine – home cooking flavoured by Spanish and African influences. Try some mofongo, mashed fried green plantains often stuffed with meat, or snack on some cod fritters, called bacalaitos.
San Juan, Puerto Rico, Colorful architecture road
Woman walking through streets of Old San Juan surrounded by colorful architecture


During your San Juan cruise, head to the blue-hued cobblestone streets of Old San Juan for your pick of boutiques offering handmade lace and hand-rolled cigars, plus duty-free luxury items like diamonds, gemstones and watches.