Cayman has been called “the culinary capital of the Caribbean,” and its reputation is well-founded. Like its motto, “he hath founded it upon the seas,” the Cayman Islands food could be described as “we have found it from all over the seas.”
Nestled amid pristine crystal-clear waters and gentle coral sands, the Cayman Islands is a revered and highly sought-after haven for vacationers, homeowners, and real estate enthusiasts alike. The island’s steady economic growth, coupled with advantageous tax benefits and a thriving tourism and hospitality industry, underpins a dynamic and continuously expanding Cayman Islands real estate market.
Cayman is different, the expression “Cayman is an Island in the Caribbean, not a Caribbean Island” was born out of its remoteness, located out on the region’s western edge, looking as much at Central America as the Leewards, and its unique origins, a non-plantation based community formed by a collection of sailors, boatbuilders, and small farmers, was confirmed when they were “the islands time forgot” and even more so today as it’s become the cosmopolitan and culinary capital of the region and the perfect place to experience the island life.
The Cayman Islands has long been famous for its incredible snorkeling experiences. The warm, clear waters and amazing aquatic life are set against one of nature’s most extraordinary stages, the Cayman Wall.
The unique snorkeling site in the Cayman Islands is the remains of an ancient volcanic plug breaking the surface. It is a slender column rising over a thousand feet, connecting the dark mysteries of the Caribbean sea floor to the warm blue waters of the surface. This unique vertical plinth means that the ‘deep blue’ is just feet away from the sandy shallows of Stingray City.
Spring is in Cayman’s Step as new luxury real estate developments emerge.
The unique confluence of factors that make Cayman special continue to drive exciting new luxury real estate developments, further enhancing the island’s reputation as the destination of choice for successful international families and businesses.
Since time immemorial real estate has proven a solid long-term investment and well-located, prime real estate even more so, but in short to medium term, most real estate markets, even prime ones like central London and New York, can see large swings in value that can be very damaging to investors who entered at the wrong point in the cycle.
On a late January afternoon in a dark and cool room, the light reflects off the rows and rows of bottles that contain fine wines from across the globe.
In the center of the room is a rustic table with six straight-backed chairs. The chairs are filled with a Finnish Tech Billionaire, a German doctor who is leading the charge on treating aging as a curable disease, an Italian chef, a wine and olive oil maker, an oil tycoon, a five-star resort developer, and the head of an international fund based on supporting legal cases for those who can’t afford them. All of them are living the Grand Cayman Lifestyle.
We have all heard the expression “buy land, God’s not making any more of it” and it has long been the prime source of wealth and security for most individuals and families.
Despite its place as a key store of value, real estate has also seen boom and bust cycles that tend to be leading indicators as the overall economy goes into and out of recession.
Despite the rigidity of buildings, streets, sidewalks and public spaces, communities are historically organic creations, they evolve in response to the needs and wants of the people who live there. Roads find their way between fields and market squares, shops thrive when in the center of things and allow people to conveniently get their essentials and luxuries, close to home.
The patterns remain, whether it’s a market village in Kent, a seaside village in Greece or the neighborhood hubs that come together to make a major metropolis like London, Paris or New York come to life.