| n. A dreamlike scene or picture having surreal qualities.
There are many caves on Long Island. Make sure to wear your
hiking shoes and bring along plenty of flashlights (one for
backup). Bats do hang out in the caves. In the olden days, Long
Islanders would use the back feces as fertilizer. They would
go to the caves and scoop out the feaces in buckloads.
Here are a few of the Long Island Caves:
Offering Tours is Hamilton' Cave.
of the Bahamas largest cave systems is located
in Hamilton's. This cave has many passages which are a least
50 feet wide with a ceiling of 10 feet wide. It is one of
the largest in the Bahamas. Look for a sign for tours of the
cave as you make your way along Queens Hwy in Hamiltons. This
is where many Lucayan artifact were discovered in 1935. For
Cave Tours call (242) 337-0235
Pond has two caves.
One is near Hillside Groceries. Park in this parking lot and
walk to the path down the street on the right. The other is
in Grotto Bay, it is a beautiful cave but hard to reach without
trespassing on private property. The only way to get there
is by boat. If you can get to the beach, follow the sign marked
(above taken in the Salt Pond cave: this stagmite has religious
setiments to many Long Islanders)
- Stella Marais: Take the Stella Marais Inn exit off
of Queens' highway and turn right at the sign marked, "the
This is the site of the Cartwright Duho Cave
where 3 Lucayan duhos (ceremonial Stools) were found by Carlton
Cartwright in 1988. Call Leonard Cartwright for a guided tour
Caves: has 2 tunnels. One tunnel leads to the ocean and
had never been fully explored. You can view 2 old Indian drawings
on the wall.
Caves: Now on private property these caves were once
used by the Lucayan Indians. Call Leonard Cartwright for a guided
Hole Point: There is a cave on Indian Hole Point. Walk
down the beach until you see a hill. Walk into the bush and
the cave is into the side of the hill.
our beach house villa