Bermuda is a series of islands joined by causeways and bridges. Too far north to be part of the Caribbean, the country's isolation in the middle of the Atlantic Ocean between North America and Europe, coupled with a history of English settlement, make it unique.

Bermuda is spotlessly clean, quaint and extraordinarily pretty. From its incredible pink-sand beaches to the colonial architecture of the tidy homes that line its roads and the fragrant tropical flowers that drape its old stone walls, Bermuda is a sight for sore eyes.

Throughout its early history, Bermuda had to defend itself against the Spanish, the French and the threat of invasion by the newly formed Republic of the United States. During World War II, the tiny island played a significant role in keeping the vital North Atlantic sea lanes open. As a result of this colorful past, Bermuda is home to a number of forts and historical points of interest worth visiting. The country remains a British colony to this day.