Attractions to explore nearby Morne Larcher
Morne Larcher is a volcanic origin summit located in the municipalities of Diamant and Anses d'Arlet in Martinique. A hiking trail, connecting Petite-Anse to Anse Cafard, crosses the pass between the summit and the Croix Diamant. It provides access to a viewpoint at an altitude of 400 m. The site, for its volcanic geology and its flora, is part of the volcanic and forest areas of Martinique, proposed since 2014 in the world heritage classification . In addition, the southern slope is classified
Cap 110 is a memorial dedicated to the slavery erected in Anse Caffard on the initiative of the city of Diamant during the 150th anniversary of the abolition of slavery, in 1998. Its designer, Laurent Valère, is a Martinican born in 1959. Self-taught artist, he evolves in painting and monumental sculpture. The whole work has a triangular shape of 15 busts. 2.50 m high. each statue represents the bust of a slightly bent man. The statues are in white reinforced concrete with sand and beige grave
Grande Anse du Diamant is a beach of almost 3 kilometers long, located south of the peninsula Diamond, the town of Diamond in Martinique. The beach faces the Rocher du Diamant. The beach is considered dangerous because the sea is rough and the current is strong. But this pretty setting should not make people forget that it can be dangerous to swim in it. This site is popular among tourists passing through the region.
La Savane des Esclaves is a typical site created by Gilbert Larose, in 2000, in the town of Trois-Ilets, Martinique, with the declared objective " to preserve and make known the heritage of the island". Private initiative, open to the public since December 2004, the Slave Savannah welcomed in 2006 more than 10,000 visitors of all nationalities. It is an area of 2,5 acres, where you can find the reconstruction of the everyday life of people living on the island years ago.
A beautiful beach which was hidden by one of the coves of the island in the southwest of Martinique. This fine white sand beach has turquoise waters and exotic nature with small huts and fishing boats along. swimming is very interesting here because of the calm waves and also this beach is flourished with so many water creatures too. It is also a magical place to enjoy the sunset. You can have a nice time here.
A beautiful beach which was covered with black sands was located in Anses-d'Arlet in Martinique. The beach is very popular with tourists. A pontoon serves as a landing stage for a small diving club located on the beach. There is no access to vehicles by road for non-residents. swimming ad snorkelling is excellent here. it is not so easy to go to the black sand beach. You must indeed go down 137 steps to reach it. This makes it a peaceful place.
Maison de la Canne presents the history of sugar cane since its introduction in Martinique in the middle of the xvii th century. It is a regional museum visible from the road between Les Trois-Îlets and Rivière-Salée. The exhibition includes the history of the cane with temporary exhibitions in addition to the permanent exhibition "A land, a plant, a people". Also, there are explanations on how to make rum and so many other temporary exhibitions.
L'Anse à l'Âne is a French hamlet in the commune of Trois-Îlets in Martinique, where it is approximately 4 kilometers away. The district is populated by approximately 2,500 inhabitants. Anse à l'Ane has a very busy beach with a very pleasant size and also its usually very calm body of water is perfect for swimming. The hiking trail to the right of the beach which leads to Anse Mitan offers some beautiful views over the Bay of Fort de France.
Le Musée de la Mer has been installed since 1990 in a former cod drying room built around 1880, at the height of the fishing that the Paimpolais practiced in “Newfoundland” and “Iceland”. This museum retraces the great era of Terres Neuvas. Since 2005, the museum's fixed collection has dealt with the life of the “Icelanders”, with fishing “in Iceland”, then evokes some maritime aspects of which the Paimpolais were the actors-witnesses during the 19th and 20th centuries.