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October 2005

September 2005

Sheer Gourmet Pleasure in Antigua

The Cocobay Resort's exclusive restaurant Sheer is a gem of a secret in Antigua. Tucked on a cliffside at the resort on the southwestern side of the island, Sheer is situated in six split-level open pavilions connected by wood deck walkways. Overlooking the Caribbean and softly lit rocks, the restaurant seats only two dozen guests in tables of two or four and is open for dinner five nights a week. Read more →


Cocobay Resort: Island Time in the Caribbean

The shaded breezeway of Cocobay Resort's welcome area is the entrance to paradise on the island of Antigua. While "paradise" is a frequent term from the Florida Keys to the southern Caribbean, Cocobay Resort can comfortably claim it. As an alternative to large and overdone resorts, Cocobay is intended to feel like home, with an all-inclusive plan (accommodations, three buffet meals a day, house wines, high tea, and water sports) that make it an effortless sanctuary. Read more →


High-Tech PDA Travel Guides in Asia

Asian cities are taking the lead in innovative uses of PDAs to assist foreign visitors. Offering free travel maps and brochures via PDAs versus traditional free print brochures is taking off in the part of the world that typically leads us headlong into the technology revolution. Macau, Hong Kong, Singapore, and Japan are among the leaders in experimentation and implementation of digital travel guides. Read more →


Use Miles for Holiday Travel -- Quickly!

Booking holiday 2005 travel using frequent flyer miles may be difficult at this late date -- but not impossible. There are several smart strategies that can work -- including using more miles and not giving up the first day you scope out the opportunities. Just as other instances of trying to use miles on relatively short notice, sometimes you just luck out. Read more →


Crawfish Etouffee Disappears?

What happens to the distinctive creole and cajun food of New Orleans? Although the French Quarter and Uptown areas -- where many of the better-known restaurants reside -- survived heavy damage, they can't open now -- and, they wonder, will the descendants of the great African American and Creole chefs return? The New York Times says Nawlins' cuisine will go into exile for a while. Read more →