Yacht Charter in Belize  | Luxury Crewed Charters

Yacht Charter in Belize

Belize yacht charters are the stuff of treasure island fantasies, with over 400 cays and islets scattered off the coast of the Central American country, which itself is wedged between Mexico and Guatemala. It’s a place where you can easily lose yourself for weeks on end, dropping anchor in a secret bay or mooring up to trek amid lush rainforest to find spine-tingling ancient ruins.

If you are not familiar with Belize it can be hard to know where to begin with a Belize yacht charter, which is where we come in. Let our brokers guide you to find the perfect Belize yacht charter for you.

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Yacht Charter in Belize

Ambergris Caye

The largest of the 200 cayes that dot the coastline of Belize. Ambergris is 25 miles long and a little over a mile wide in some places and is located in the clear shallow waters of the Caribbean Sea. The town on Ambergris Caye is called San Pedro and is clustered with wooden houses. A short walk into town will make you feel the friendliness of the people. Ambergris Caye only opened as a private island in 2019, so the natural beauty still remains mostly untouched and ready to be explored at your own pace. Enjoy the unique opportunity to spot a number of rare tropical migratory and native bird species ranging from hummingbirds to Osprey, due to the island’s unique position within multiple migratory routes.

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Glover’s Reef Atoll

One of three atolls offshore of Belize, the waters of Glover’s Reef are renowned for their remarkable clarity and the profusion of marine life. A UNESCO World Heritage site, you can dive Jack Cousteau’s favourite Long Caye Wall and go kayaking, paddle boarding or fishing in the stunning lagoon. Glover’s Reef is one of only four atolls found in our hemisphere, which makes it an unusually special place to explore. This elliptical reef is thought to be the richest marine environment in the entire Caribbean Sea, with cays, patch reefs, mangrove forests and lagoons which are home to approximately five hundred species of fish, three varieties of sea turtles and a large population of West Indian Manatees.

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Goff’s Caye

Some of the most spectacular snorkelling in Belize happens just a short swim off the powder-white sands of Goff’s Caye, a tiny, uninhabited island just a 30-minute boat ride to the southeast of Belize City. With nothing but some coco palms and a couple of palapa-covered (open-air shelter with a thatched roof) picnic tables, the idyllic island sits right beside the Belize Barrier Reef with a healthy community of resident corals, lobsters, conch, stingrays, colourful fish and more. An excellent place to try out your yacht’s toys.

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Light House Reef

A nesting ground for the rare red-footed booby bird, the Half Moon Caye natural monument is the most visited of the Lighthouse Reef islands, and for good reason. Its palm-lined beaches are castaway-cool, its verdant, tropical interior nurtures a stunning array of life and its crystalline underwater surrounds are ideal for peeking in on coral and sea critters. Also situated within the Lighthouse Reef, The Great Blue Hole is a world-class destination for recreational scuba divers attracted by the opportunity to dive in crystal-clear waters and see myriad species of marine life including tropical fish, nurse sharks, giant groupers, and several types of reef sharks such as the Caribbean reef shark and the Blacktip shark (Carcharhinus limbatus).

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Perched at the southern tip of a sandy peninsula in southern Belize, Placencia is a laidback beach town. As all commerce and activity has traditionally been done by boat, the village’s ‘main street’ is a narrow concrete footpath less than 1m (3ft) wide. Apart from beaches and water sports, which this town has in abundance, there is also fishing, bird and manatee watching, overnight camping on remote cayes, and excursions to jungle rivers and the Cockscomb Basin Wildlife Sanctuary. The latter is home to jaguars, armadillos, and other colourful wildlife.

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Rendez-vous Caye

This is an uninhabited island sitting right on the barrier reef and is one of Belize’s pristine gems. This caye is sensational for snorkelling, kayaking and beach combing. It's a great location for both beginner and experienced snorkelers, due to the range of depths offshore. Diving the coral walls is also fantastic, as on a sunny day you can have visibility of 80 feet. Hop aboard a catamaran from the main island, and explore the crystal Belizean waters and the hemisphere's largest barrier reef. Sea water frequently flushes the reef keeping it healthy, with a mix of marine life enjoying the hard and soft coral habitat. Afterwards, kick back and relax on the private beach with a burger and rum punch from the beach bar.

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Turneffe Atoll

Belize’s newest protected marine area, Turneffe Atoll, is the largest and most biologically diverse atoll in the Americas. At 30 miles long and 10 miles wide, the area is alive with coral, fish and large rays, making it a prime destination for diving, snorkelling and catch-and-release sport fishing. It was only in 2012 that environmental groups succeeded in protecting the 131,690-hectare area now dubbed the Turneffe Atoll Marine Reserve, and the Turneffe Atoll Sustainability Association in Belize City manages it.

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