Get Close to Nature on a Memorable Harrison’s Cave and Barbados Wildlife Reserve Tour
RCR Tours will give you an opportunity to visit the breathtakingly beautiful nature’s wonder Harrison’s Cave and witness the stunning wildlife in the Barbados Wildlife Reserve. On our guided half day tour, you will have utmost fun and exciting journey of exploring the two best tourist destinations in Barbados in a convenient way. We will offer you highly reliable assistance and professional guidance to make your tour a fun filled and relaxing one. Our experienced and knowledgeable guide will make your tour both informative and memorable. You can book our guided cave and wildlife half day tour in Barbados to experience a once life time experience.
At the heart of Barbados lies one of its greatest wonders, Harrison’s Cave. Located in the central uplands of the island, this breathtakingly beautiful, crystallized limestone cavern is a testament to nature’s mastery. Flowing streams, deep pools of crystal clear water and towering columns characterize this living cave. Gaze in wonder at the white flow stones and in awe at the beauty of the speleothems which adorn the cave. Be sure to make Harrison’s Cave your first stop while in Barbados and Unearth the Adventure!
The Barbados Wildlife Reserve is located in the parish of Saint Peter, Barbados. It occupies four acres of mahogany forest near the top of Farley Hill, next to Grenade Hall Signal Station and Forest. It was established by Canadian primatologist Jean Baulu and his wife, Suzanne. They first founded the Barbados Primate Research Centre on the site in 1982, for the conservation and study of Green Monkeys, which were brought to Barbados in the 17th century and are now widespread on the island. It was expanded into a wildlife reserve in 1985, with funding from the Canadian International Development Agency. In addition to the Green Monkeys, which roam freely in and out of the fenced enclosure, the Wildlife Reserve also keeps a variety of other animals, many of which roam the Reserve freely without separation from visitors. These include Red Brockets, Red-footed Tortoises, Patagonian Maras, Cuban Rock Iguanas, and numerous caged tropical birds. The buildings in the Wildlife Reserve are all constructed from coral rock, excavated from nearby sugarcane fields. All of the bricks that form its paths were recycled from sugar factories.