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By No owner — last modified Jun 22, 2018 11:58 AM

 British Virgin Islands - Profile

Facts

  • The Virgin Islands are an archipelago comprising hundreds of small islands and cays. The eastern half is a British dependency, while the western part is US territory.
  • The largest British islands are Tortola, Virgin Gorda, Jost van Dyke and Anegada, the latter being slightly set apart, while the former are grouped together around the Sir Francis Drake channel.
  • Known for its reef-lined beaches beautiful bays, coves and anchorages, the BVI has become a popular bareboat charter centre. For this reason they are often less attractive to long-distance cruising sailors.
  • The islands are located to the east of Puerto Rico are in the Leeward Islands of the Lesser Antilles.
  • The official currency is the United States dollar (USD), the currency also used by the United States Virgin Islands. For specifics see General Info.
  • Time zone is (GMT-4). For specifics see General Info.
  • The climate is tropical rainforest, influenced by the trade winds. From December to March the daily average temperature is around 24/25 °C (75/77 °F), it is hotter and more humid during hurricane season; from May to October. See Weather below for more detail.
  • Hurricane Irma, the most powerful Atlantic hurricane in recorded history, hit the BVI in early September 2017. The storm had a sustained wind speed of at least 185mph.
  • The island uses the IALA-B (red right returning) buoyage system.
  • See Yachting Essentials for more.

Security

Overall Crime and Safety

You should avoid walking alone in isolated areas including beaches, particularly after dark. Although most visits to the BVI are trouble-free, serious incidents, including robbery, do occur.

Specific areas of concern:

Post Irma:

Infrastructure in the BVI was badly damaged in the September 2017 hurricane, but the islands are steadily rebuilding and there are no reasons to avoid them.

Road Travel:

Most roads are passable but work is ongoing in the wake of Hurricane Irma. Great care should be taken when driving, particularly on the mountain roads. Do not attempt the most rural roads at night, as cellphone service is spotty and breakdowns or robberies can occur.

Maritime Issues:

Locked dinghy and outboard thefts continue to be a problem. Be sure to lift and chain and lock your dinghy and outboard at night.

The Caribbean Safety and Security Net provides information by anchorage or by island. If you experience a boarding, robbery or attack on your yacht or have information about a yachting-related security incident, go to the CSSN homepage and click on the "Report an Incident" icon. Also be sure to check the noonsite Piracy & Security Pages

Reported Incidents:

BVI General 2019: Increased dinghy thefts. See report.

Cane Garden Bay, Tortola 2016: Kayak stolen.

Maya Cove Hodges Creek Marina, 2014: Armed robbery.

General Emergency Numbers: For details see General Info.

Last updated:  February 2019

Weather

The BVI has a tropical marine climate; hot throughout the year but moderated by the trade winds. December to March the daily average temperature is around 24/25 °C (75/77 °F). June to November is the rainy season, daily averages are around 28 °C (82 °F). Apart from hurricanes, which can bring strong winds and torrential rains, rainy season usually consists of brief showers and intense thunderstorms. Water temps are 26 °C (79 °F) from January to April, and 29 °C (84 °F) in September and October.

The Caribbean's first walk-in weather centre, CARIBWX, is based in Road Town. Customised weather forecasts, a daily Caribbean SSB weather net, and also daily email marine forecasts are among the many services they can offer.
Tel. 494 7559
E-mail: weather@caribwx.com
Website: www.caribwx.com

ZBVI Radio
Marine forecast 0805 (Mon-Sat), 0945 (Sun) & updates every hour on the half hour.

http://www.antiguamet.com/
Antigua and Barbuda Meteorological Office providing public weather forecasts for Antigua & Barbuda, the Leeward Islands and the BVIs.

Weather Links for the BVIs

BVI Hurricane Watch

See the Caribbean National, Regional and Island Weather Websites report for more.

For links to free global weather information, forecast services and extreme weather information see the Noonsite Weather Page

Main Ports

There are two other entry points, Port Purcell and Beef Island Airport, but yachts are not supposed to enter or clear at these.

Jost van Dyke: Great Harbour *

Other Islands: Anegada , Cooper Island , Norman Island , Peter Island

Tortola: Beef Island , Nanny Cay , Parham Town , Road Harbour * , West End / Sopers Hole *

Virgin Gorda: Gun Creek , Spanish Town *

* indicates port of entry

Elvira Llabres
Elvira Llabres says:
Jun 21, 2018 12:43 AM

We cleared in road town coming from usvi. We asked for a zarpe in St John's and they refused to give it to us because we were heading BVIs. We left the boat on a mooring in the southwest side of the bay, left the dinghy in the marina and walked to the ferry terminal to clear customs and immigration. Sail clear didn't work (they didn't even know what it was) we paid 29 dollars for a 10 tons catamaran with 2 people onboard for the boat. In immigration, we payed 20 cents for the forms. That was all. Both, customs and immigration are located in the ferry terminal. We walked to marine parks office in main street. It was closed. Has been closed for a while, maybe since the hurricane.

Tony
Tony says:
Feb 10, 2018 10:29 PM

We arrived in Soper's Hole on Feb 8th and there are no marinas open for business. You can tie up to the remnants of the concrete superstructures but there are no services at the marina. There are two businesses operating; Pussers Landing and D'At Coffee. Everything else is closed. There are mooring balls available for the outrageous price of $30/night. We have anchored between the balls with great difficulty. Mooring balls are the scourge of BVIs.

Sue Richards
Sue Richards says:
Jan 17, 2018 07:08 PM

From www.facebook.com/Threesheetssailing/
Tortola: Cane Garden Bay
We spent some time in Cane Garden Bay tonight, our first time there at sunset since the storms. The bay is still hurting, no doubt about it, but there is progress. Paradise has reopened a small beach bar as well as their roadside “Irma Bar,” and Myett’s has opened their beach bar and offer a limited menu at the restaurant.

Sue Richards
Sue Richards says:
Dec 11, 2017 10:50 AM

Report from Joan Conover (SSCA) - SY Growl Tiger

Made it to the VIs. St. Thomas is open for business, the BVIS..a bit more grim.

Leverick Bay is open now..will have fuel etc. Restaurant and beach bar open..and Micheal Beans show is starting again.

Bitter End/Saba closed indefinitely, but moorings are still there.

Foxies is open, beach bars open..and Nanny Cay open. Have not heard about Village Cay Marina yet. Coopers is opening by Xmas, Normans Island - Willie T and the beach bar are open; Peters Island closed until later in 2018.

Sue Richards
Sue Richards says:
Dec 05, 2017 02:23 PM

BVI Updates posted on Women Who Sail Facebook page - https://www.facebook.com/groups/WomenWhoSail/ - December 5th, 2017

Reporting in from the BVI’s. We’ve been here three weeks and plan to stay till early/mid-Jan. While the devastation is widespread and heartbreaking - the area is still beautiful and the locals are welcoming and appreciative of the dollars spent. The grocery stores are well stocked for provisioning. Mooring balls are available. Slowly but surely business are opening up. Customs is open during the day at Sopers Hole and regular hours in Road Town. There is still an 11pm curfew but that hasn’t affected us as we are asleep long before then.

There were 12 boats on moorings in the Byte Norman Island on Sat. night & Pirates is back open there.

We are at Trellis Bay (didn’t want to miss the full moon party). The mooring field was about half full.

Myett's and Quito's are open in Cane Garden Bay. Foxy's in Jost is open, as well as a handful of bars on White Bay, which also has a Sunday Funday flotilla every week. Moorings in Great Harbour are in good shape.

Most active marinas have chandleries that are up and running. Some items may need to be ordered (like engine parts or batteries) but I haven't encountered simply ~not~ being able to find something between Virgin Gorda and St Thomas.

North Sound VG was basically flattened, no word on either place reopening anytime soon. Leverick Bay still has a dock, moorings and Pussers.

Sue Richards
Sue Richards says:
Nov 24, 2017 08:37 AM

An extract from the blog of "Three Sheets Sailing" - https://www.facebook.com/Threesheetssailing/ - who lost their yacht to Hurricane Irma:

Finding the words to describe our last few days has been difficult to say the least. We are ok though, drawing our strength from those around us who lost far more than us, day-by-day putting the pieces of their broken lives back together. Tuesday afternoon we sailed into the BVI, happy to see the islands were green once again. We cleared into customs in Roadtown and offered some supplies to the customs officials working under a temporary tent on the cruise ship pier, the shade little respite from the blistering, humid heat of the day.

Tuesday night, we anchored off Cooper Island. We watched the sunset and later gazed out at the black sky marbled with stars feeling the boat gently rock on the calm water. For a moment it felt like we were back to our life before #irma and we were at ease once again, able to forget our worries for a while.

The next morning, we pulled anchor and sailed for Virgin Gorda to check on Three Sheets. We first stopped by the make-shift office of Virgin Gorda Yacht Harbour. Despite the nightmares the staff have been facing personally, they were all smiles. We handed out solar "Luci Lights," solar rope lights, some air mattresses, bug repellent and nets to as many as we could.

We chatted with them for a while about their homes and the storms, heartbroken to hear of their countless personal losses. Insurance has been slow to respond to those on island and most people are living and working in damp, mouldy conditions that grow worse with every rain shower. Respiratory problems are abundant.

To top it off, we already knew they were dealing with angry boat owners who complain daily about slow progress. We had even heard of several boat owners heartlessly threatening lawsuits because the boatyard wasn't moving fast enough for them. Too many can't conceive of the destruction faced by every single person who lives here.
It was abundantly clear as we walked through the boatyard they were working hard to get the job done. Still while we chatted with the yard manager, his phone must've rung twenty times, every call someone complaining to him about something. It hurt my heart to hear it. There's only so much anyone can do right now with such limited resources and they are doing the best they can. We are, all of us, in this together and we are incredibly grateful for their hard work.

We are all #BVIStrong.

gts1544
gts1544 says:
Jun 12, 2015 07:06 AM

Saba Rock Resort has a great Happy Hour (4 - 6 PM) with $4 Painkillers and Rum Punches. They offer a free bag of ice and a free water fill with each $30 overnight mooring ball receipt. Use caution as there are some $35 Bitter End Resort mooring balls over in the Saba Rock area with no associated freebies. Leverick Bay also offers a free bag of ice and a free water fill with each $30 overnight mooring ball receipt.

gts1544
gts1544 says:
Jun 12, 2015 06:19 AM

To reiterate, we base a USCG documented Beneteau 41' in Tortola by purchasing an annual $200 Temporary Importation Permit, then going across the street with our new permit and purchasing a resident $75 annual National Parks Trust Permit and mast decal. We have been doing this for 20 years, have heard nothing about any time limits, use the boat 10 months a year in the BVI's and have never been hassled. Last permits purchased 1/5/15.

Tangogirl
Tangogirl says:
Mar 29, 2015 08:03 PM

The BVI National Park website indicated the following information below. So to clarify, even if you purchase the temporary importation permit and annual mooring permit (totaling $300USD),you can only stay in the BVI and use the mooring balls for 30day/calendar year?
Thanks!
Moorings

There is a self-registration fee of $15.00 for overnight anchoring or mooring between the hours of 5:00 p.m. and 7:00 a.m. Golden Age/Access Passport holders pay half price. Overnight fees must be paid prior to spending the night. Overnight stays in the Park waters are limited to 30 nights in a particular calender year, and no more than seven consecutive nights in one bay. Payment stations are located at Cruz Bay Finger Pier, Caneel Bay Watersports Shop, Hawksnest Bay, Maho Bay Camp, Leinster Bay, Saltpond Bay, and Great Lameshur Bay.

Sue Richards
Sue Richards says:
Mar 25, 2015 03:47 PM

Posted on behalf of Robbie Dinion:
The BVI are now chRging a $1 per foot fee for all vessels checking in.
They also charge $10 for each island visited
$10 for a custim services fee
$10 the first time each year you enter
And $20 imigration fee.
Plus the parks fee.
For my private vessel C NUT a 42 Bavaria with just me aboard it was $81 to check in and stay for 1 day.

Robbie Dinion
Sailingallover
Energyallover

Chase Jazzborne
Chase Jazzborne says:
Mar 08, 2014 04:15 PM

DO YOU NEED PROPANE? Click the Road Harbour link and look for propane comment at the bottom for directions.

gts1544
gts1544 says:
Jan 10, 2014 12:57 PM

You can purchase a calendar year long permit in Road Town at the National Parks Trust for $150, including the decal which must be affixed to the base of the mast. Caveat: Our USCG documented boat is based (temporarily, read permanently) in the BVI's by paying $200 annually for a "temporary importation permit" good for the same calendar year. So, for $350, you could stay in the BVI's for a year and use all of the diving mooring balls for that same period. Getting an Immigration Department extension from the main office in Road Town is no problem as long as you are not trying to work there and have the means to support yourself.

kenbrook
kenbrook says:
Nov 25, 2013 05:25 PM

This year, for the first time ever, I was asked by Custom, when checking in, if I needed a National Parks permit. They had no documentation on the park locations. I was told the fees are US$6/day/person or US$50/week/boat of 4 people. Which means US$360 on the daily rate for two cruisers staying the 30 day max allowed or only US$200 for four weeks on the weekly rate. At www.bvinpt under "Mooring Bouy System" I found "To use the mooring bouys you are required to purchase a Parks Permit". So I assume if you do not plan to use Parks mooring bouys (which are day use only - no overnight) you do not need a permit. But "Foreign vessels are required to purchase permits at Customs" which means you need to be prepared to answer the question when you check in.

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Set in one of the finest and most central locations in the BVI, Nanny Cay is located on the South side of Tortola, between the capital Roadtown and West End. We are proud to provide the very best marine services and facilities possible in what after all is one of the most popular sailing destinations in the world today.

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