According to travel studies worldwide, travelers are more likely to stay local when traveling, before deciding to visit other countries.

This decision to stay close to home is based on the fear of coronavirus.

As the fear for coronavirus slowly eases away, and travelers make plans for travel outside of their own countries, which destination are you visiting first?

Aruba’s Tourism Authority has been supporting the island’s travel industry by promoting the island’s culture, heritage, and food in the hopes of inspiring travelers to visit Aruba.

 If you’ve never been to Aruba before, or if the island is your go-to spot in the Caribbean, here’s 5 reasons why you should visit Aruba as soon as lockdowns are lifted.

1 – New “Health & Happiness Code” Makes Aruba Safe

I understand it, you’re probably scared or worried about coronavirus. It’s on everyone’s mind. 

But when it comes to Aruba, your fears should melt away. Because Aruba is one of the islands in the Caribbean that is ahead of the pack when it comes to flattening the coronavirus curve.

Slowing down the spread of COVID-19 and having zero active cases at the moment, Aruba’s taking additional safety measures to get back to the new normal.

One of these safety measures is the island’s new Health & Happiness certification program developed by the Aruba Tourism Authority.

The Health & Happiness certification is a program to elevate hygiene, health, and sanitation protocols to a level travelers and locals demand as a part of the new normal lifestyle due to coronavirus.

This certification program is important because it focuses on protecting your health and safety. 

You should feel safe that businesses displaying this “Health and Happiness” gold seal sticker at the forefront of their business are implementing health, hygiene, and sanitation protocols designed to keep the establishment coronavirus free. 

Restaurants, hotels, and attractions are slowly starting to open with strict application of safety measures. There are over 300 businesses on the island that already received their health & happiness code.

These businesses include accommodations, retail, supermarkets tour operators, activities, transport, spa, casinos, food trucks, food & beverage.

The Golden Safety Sticker You Should Look Out For…

2 – Business Are Upgrading Their Service & Products

During the downtime, businesses in the tourism sector are upgrading their establishment and upgrading their services for visitors in response to the coronavirus outbreak.

Restaurants are updating their menus, reducing crowd sizes. Hotel staff received additional training on safety and health guidelines. Taxis have new protocols to transport visitors. Casinos are protecting their players by separating machines with Plexiglas and social distancing and implementing smoke-free game rooms. Supermarkets are guiding visitors with direction markers. 

These new safety measures and upgrades to the business means visitors will experience a superior quality of service.

I Love Aruba, Do You?

3 – Aruba Depends on Tourism

Aruba has an official population of over 113,000 people and 58.000 people work in the island’s labor force, but the entire island’s economy and main source of income depends on tourism.

Without visitors, the economy isn’t much on the island.

According to the World Travel & Tourism Council, tourism accounted for 98.3% of Aruba’s GDP of $2.9 billion and generated 99% of all employment in 2019.

How many visitors does Aruba get? 

In 2019 a total of 1.113.840 stopover visitors and 832.001 cruise visitors enjoyed one happy island.

The majority of visitors in 2019 came from USA (75%). Four percent of visitors were from Canada, another four percent came from The Netherlands and 17% came from the rest of the world. 

The Central Bank of Aruba estimated that visitors in 2019 generated a total of $2.1 billion in tourism credits. This includes tourism sales and timeshare maintenance fees.

Related Articles – Read Our Latest Blog Articles

Continue to Support Local & Small Business.

4 – Nature Restored Itself

The absence of people in the environment during lock-down had a positive effect on nature around the world and in Aruba. 

Human pressure is less and nature has responded positively.

Changes can be sensed in a clearer sky above our heads. The trees are greener. You can smell the fresh air when outside. The beaches are bluer than usual and even the beach sand we walk on feels different. 

The environment in Aruba will continue to restore itself with the help of new Government policies, including but not limited to the regulation of ATV & UTV vehicles on protected natural areas and the National Park Arikok.

Nature will continue to restore itself, waiting to be admired by you, Aruba’s loyal visitors.

Beaches are shining like diamonds…

5 – Aruba Misses You

The people of Aruba love its visitors as much as visitors love Aruba and the people.

Long-lasting friendships were made since the island opened its door to tourism for the first time.

Friends that have become family.

Simply said, we miss our visitors.

Not having our friends to share the one happy island with means we miss you and can’t wait for you to return.

I Love You As Much As Friends & Family, Can’t Wait To See You Back…

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Travel restrictions around the world are still in place as the coronavirus pandemic continues.

As we all dream of one day of going outside again, everyone is asking the same questions – when will it end? And how will travel look like when borders are reopened?

Truthfully, no one knows the definite answer to these questions. It all depends on how each country manages the crisis.

And even if borders are open again and health authorities give green light to travel again – you have to take safety concerns into your own hands.

Here’s how you can safely plan your travel after coronavirus outbreak ends.

Don’t Rush To Book Your Trip

Experts can only speculate, but no one knows when Coronavirus is going to end once and for all.

Even if the outbreak ends and the world slowly returns to normal – chances are that the virus can cause an unforeseen second wave of infections, that you should avoid at all cost.

If this turns out to be the case, it can ruin your travel plans.

It’s best to play it safe and keep your options open.

Booking way to early, and find out that borders and travel restrictions are still in place will ruin your travel plans and cost a lot of money, if you do not have proper trip insurance in place.

This counts for booking flights, hotels, vacation rentals, restaurants and activities.

Only book when you’re certain that it’s really safe to travel again considering all aspects.

Related Article – Coronavirus Is Improving in Aruba

Check Cancellation Options Before Booking

When booking your trip, look for free cancellation options – this counts for flights, hotels, villas, rental cars, restaurants and activities.

Many of tourism related companies made the cancellations flexible for travelers.

Certain hotels and airlines have a full refund or free cancellations until certain dates. Other companies even offered travelers the option to reschedule their vacation later in 2020 or 2021 without any additional fees.

Protect your travel investment by informing about cancellation policy before booking anything related to vacation.

Secure Your Trip With Travel Insurance

Travel insurance is an important aspect of vacations, even more now with coronavirus outbreak.

Insurance companies have adapted their coverage since the outbreak, and the fear of Coronavirus is not included in your travel insurance.

As we all know, travel insurance is divided into two separate groups – health insurance and trip insurance.

Health insurance covers any accident or illness that happens when you are abroad, but if you get sick with COVID-19, your travel insurance may not cover any of your medical expenses, depending on your insurance plan.

Fear of coronavirus is not a valid reason within trip insurance policies.

The best option when searching for travel insurance is to purchase “Cancellation for Any Reason Travel Insurance”.

As the name suggest, your expenses when canceling a trip will be covered, including if you fear Coronavirus.

If you do not have an insurance plan like this, you may lose money when cancelling your trip.

Consider purchasing travel insurance that covers everything you need when booking your vacation.

Related Article – Aruba Not Ready To Lift Coronavirus Restrictions

Stay Safe When Traveling

Aruba will improve its tourism in aspects to cleanliness to provide a safety for its visitors.

But how can you take your health into your own hands while traveling?

Travel with certified masks that protect against coronavirus.

Use hand sanitizers and bring Lysol wipes to clean surfaces that you are going to be in frequent contact with at your hotel or vacation rental.

It’s also important to practice proper hygiene, this means washing your hands with soap because it’s the most effective compared to using hand sanitizers.

Try not to touch your face if you didn’t wash or sanitized your hands.

During your vacation use social distance as a way to protect yourself and others. If you notice someone coughing or sneezing, and has symptoms that look like the flu, keep away from them. Keeping a 1,5 meters distance is advised by health organizations, but removing yourself from their presence is the safest option.

To avoid food and beverage related infections, visit restaurants and bars that practice safe hygiene when preparing your food and drinks.

This includes restaurants and bars that have their employees that use masks, wash hands properly and frequently. And establishments that do not allow guests at full capacity, social distance is key!

Do you have additional travel tips? Leave a comment and share your travel tips during coronavirus outbreak for our fellow travelers…

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This is a guest post written by a dear friend of mine, Charles Croes – a famous writer in Aruba. You’ve probably read his words and stories inside of many magazines that are published to visitors on the island. He’s sharing a story about the origins of Aruba – a few words to lift your spirits during the hard coronavirus times.

Charles Croes writes…

It is my hope that this short story is read quietly at home and that it brings you a semblance of inner peace.  It is my belief that these times are on us to measure us as a global people. I also feel that whatever the outcome, that it will be of our making. 

In an odd way, I see this plague as a messenger that tells us a story about who and what we are and does so on a daily, perhaps hourly or minute by minute basis. While I am respectful of the conditions of these times, I am in awe of us as a species. 

We will continue and will do so splendidly. Of this I am sure.

This short story is an observation, not of the subject matter but instead about what it is when we leave our established homes and go to places we call our home away from home. 

I wonder often what it is we look for. 

It certainly cannot be the same as what we leave behind. In talking to many visitors to our island, I often tell them, “You are not going back to reality. Aruba is reality. Where you are now returning to is unfortunate.” 

And by that, I mean the daily routine and not the place. Simply said, Aruba is splendidly different than home. Not better, just splendidly different.

The Start of a New Day in Aruba

A bird floats over the ocean as it views the piece of land he calls home. Effortlessly – he soars while scanning his domain – making sure that all is tranquil and, as it should be.

Out of the corner of one eye, he sees a small white house.

It is a point of reference for him as well as it is for many other living creatures in the area.

The ongoing shrieks from birds as they skitter back and forth along the washing shoreline becomes a normalcy that is there yet unheard.

It is a part of it all, a part of Aruba.

All the while that one single bird floats and looks down on the happenings of his island home.

It is a seaside sounds of birds running on the shoreline mixed with that of the ocean lapping against the white shoreline creating a delicious foam that disappears as quickly as it is created.

The ocean mist floats on the wind leaving a salty wetness on the stones surrounding the small white house – it is a normal thing.

All the while, the bird hovers in silent vigil.

The soft sounds of moving shore sand mixed with that of small rolling shells create nature’s symphony with a rhythm that follows the movements of the gentle surf.

It is a soft and gentle sound made by tiny shells in their struggle to get out of the water and onto the land. They lie there, clinging to the shore only to be swept again into the sea by the same waves that brought them. Their quest, on this new day, will be to form a part of the beach or to crumble and become a grain on the nearby dunes.

It is an eternal quest with an eternal soothing sound.

The bird flies overhead and observes all.  He has seen it before.  Then, slowly he blinks his eyes and turns his head to the ocean in search for a small swimming morsel.

In a bushy area nearby, a thin and dusty dog rests after a night on the prowl. His lean muscles are unable to hide the bony structure that supports them.

Not far away, a small gray owl nestles in the crags of the dried corral that he calls his home. The owl sits while his head spins like a bulb on a socket. It is difficult to know if he is surveying the areas around him or looking for a juicy meal.

In this desolate place, no one knows and no one cares.

The thin and dusty dog and the owl occasionally eye each other to establish their respective domains. All the while, the soaring bird observes.

The scene is remarkable.

The colors of the landscape are stark and their edges serve as boundaries for the changes from one piece of nature to the other.

A savage and deep blue ocean turns to an aquatic green as it comes closer to land.

Then the shallow water white sands start the color change to turquoise and finally to the brilliant white of natural sand.

recent news in Aruba

Further in and in its own small space, is the small Cunucu house with its green windows recently painted.  All of this, when taken into consideration by our senses, know that only nature could create this beauty.

All the while – the bird floats overhead looking at this splendor.  He sees the dusty dog with half-opened eyes looking for the owl that has receded into his rocky crag for the moment.

In a small white room of the Cunucu house with its open windows – lies a man on a bed.

The salty sea breeze gently blows across his brown face.  To him, the smell of ocean is sweet.  His shocking white hair is thick with small tufts that move with the wind acting like human weather vanes. One at a time, his eyes open then close again.

This stocky man started his with the simple movement of his arm.  Lifting it he let it fall on the pillows next to him and thought to himself, “one hour”.

The heat (or lack of it let him know how long ago she awoke and left his side to make him the black coffee which was his morning ritual.

Her aroma lingered but not the heat of her face.

Turning on his side, he looked out the window and saw a bird soaring high above.

The bird saw him.

All that was him walked into the room and handed him the small cup of coffee.

He brought it to his lips and allowed the brown liquid to linger there.

She leaned over and whispered softly, “Get my love, it’s the Day.”

He grunted and repeated “The day”

And so, new beginnings arrive all over our world. At different times and in different places.

All we have to do is live them.

In a small white house with green shutters, a couple did just that.

All the while – an owl bobbed his head as he looked at the dusty sleeping dog.

The birds soared overhead and smiled a bird-smile knowing that in her world, all is well.

And so started The Day.

Looking for things to do on a Tuesday night in Aruba?

Of-course you do.

You’re in Aruba to have fun, and part of that is entertainment.

Let me tell you about this place where you can go on a Tuesday night and have drinks, eat, enjoy beach games, and dance the night away!

Tito’s Tuesday’s At Ricardo’s

Ricardo’s restaurant has a new event that’s capturing the nightlife in Aruba during the week. It’s called Tito’s Tuesdays!

Here’s where dining and nightlife come together.

It all starts from 7:00 PM and keeps going well into the night at 11:00 PM. And its only 18+ entry.

Drink specials at $5.00 cocktails (Tito’s Handmade Vodka and a mixer of your choice). Bartenders at Ricardo’s made 5 different concoctions of Tito’s including – cranberry, mango, passion fruit, ciroc and mojito.

Food is also covered at Ricardo’s. BBQ specials are available ($15.00). Fresh skewers of beef, chicken and shrimps. Sides of roasted potatoes, corn beans, biscuits . The meats are grilled to perfection accompanied by different dips, including chimichurri and BBQ Guasacaca (guacamole sauce).

DJ’s and MC turn up the spot. Vibe to the modern beats of the DJ.

Whether you can dance or not, follow the dance moves by the live MC Alberto.

Looking for active entertainment?

Take part in several beach activities, included but not limited to jenga, cornhole (corn sack toss), and other beach games.

As you can see in the video, things get heated on Tito’s Tuesday at Ricardo’s restaurant. 

If you need to get your dance fix on Tuesday nights, head over to Ricardo’s restaurant and rock out barefoot on the beach sand. Ricardo’s restaurant is located behind Aruba Beach Club Resort, next to the beach.

Ricardo’s is open 7 days a week and has one of the best international and Aruban cuisines.

Want to secure your seat at the restaurant? Reserve your table at Ricardo’s here.

Spacious 3 Bedroom Home inside a Beautiful Residence in Aruba

This fully fenced in, peach painted home is located close to the downtown area and not far from surf side beach in Oranjestad.

Built on 5652 square foot property area, this 1905 square foot home has 3 bedrooms and 2 bathrooms, including a large indoor one car garage.

The house also a covered porch (veranda & patio), backyard, kitchen, living room and dining room.

Surrounding the house is a lush garden with tropical flowers, cacti and palm trees providing shade.

Inside the living room is spacious. High ceilings, including a large door connected to the veranda and patio.

Inside the master bedroom you’ll find a private bathroom, including a semi furnished closet. Want to see the rest of the house? Click here to see pictures, floor plan, additional information or make an appointment to view the house. 

Who’s selling?

The house is for sale by a popular vlogger in Aruba named Sam De Krijger.

Her asking price? US$279.500

Location in Aruba

The home is located in a quiet and private residence called San Barbola.

It’s located close to supermarkets and public parks. A new highway connects San Barbola easily with the airport, hotel area and other hot spots on the island.

3 Reasons Why It’s a Good Idea to Buy a House in Aruba

  1. Aruba is one of the best islands in the Caribbean, if you’re planning a move to this region. Luckily, at the moment the price of land in Aruba is cheaper compared to other islands.
  2. A family of four or more travelers spends thousands of dollars on a 7 days trip to Aruba. If you visit the island every year, this cost can be high. Owning a vacation home in Aruba will save you money in the long run.
  1. Outside of your stay in Aruba, you can rent out your vacation home to other visitors.

According to AirBnb, home owners in Aruba that decided to rent out their house using their services, made an average of $9.200 in 2018. 

A house in this location could easily rent out between $150.00 – $200.00 a night.

AirBnb measured the average occupancy of Aruba vacation homes at 52%. At this rate, you can easily expect to make at least $30.000 or more a year renting the house to other visitors, when you’re not on the island.

Can Non-Aruban citizens to own real estate in Aruba?

Anyone can own real estate in Aruba, including visitors.

The Average Cost of Utilities in Aruba 

The average price for water supply in Aruba varies depending on your usage – one person can expect around $40, however a family of 4 can be around $100 or more with landscaping and pool.

Electricity also depends on your use, ranging from $80 to $200, the latter representing a larger family or more energy consumption compared to the average user.

Type of Ways To Buy a House or Land in Aruba

You only have two options when it comes to buying or building a house.

The first is when you buy a house, or build a home on freehold property land. This means you own the land, and will have a deed to show for it. 

If you’re not the outright owner of the land, you’re going to have to lease the land that belongs to the government. 

It’s normally a long term lease and paid every year, depending on the location of the land. The price is higher near the hotel area.

The annual lease fee usually increases after the lease is renewed after 60 years.

Is it your dream to live in the Caribbean?

Tell us your ideas and plans to relocate to Aruba, and inspire others to do the same.

ORANJESTAD (June 23, 2019) – Sundays I write about the most relevant and interesting happenings on the island in my newsletter.

This weeks edition features the top news headlines in Aruba.

Subscribing to my newsletter is an ideal way to stay up to date with what’s going on in Aruba – whether you’re living on the island, miles away or your first visit!

Join our Facebook group “Vacations By Aruba” to get inside information & advice from travelers who also know Aruba. 

If this is your first time reading my newsletter – welcome!

Nature Conservation Projects in Aruba

Besides the beautiful beaches, Aruba is also a nature’s lovers paradise.

The national park of Aruba (Arikok) intends to keep the island a paradise for nature lovers by starting various nature conservation projects.  

Restoring the population of native parakeets called lora’s & prikichis is one of their goals.

The population on the island has decreased mainly due to building, habitat loss and invasive species like the boa constrictor snake.

To prevent a decline in the shark population, investigations are also currently ongoing as to the amount of sharks in the islands deep blue waters.

Sharks are not commonly found in the shores of Aruba, but most likely out in the deep blue, miles away from the beaches.

A marine park will be implemented soon to protect flora, fauna and underwater life at different beach areas.

The marine park will be effective at mangel halto and the surrounding bays. And at most of the beaches in San Nicolas, including Baby beach and Rodgers beach.

Arikok national park will also start a restoration project for the mangroves at spaans lagoon.

Including the planting new mangrove seeds in the area.

A botanical garden will also be introduced in Aruba soon, with focus on medicinal plants.

Mind Your Code of Conduct When in Aruba

Tourism Authorities will start an awareness campaign after two pictures of visitors with their jeeps and UTV in the ocean went viral on social media.

The pictures caused an online outrage for both visitors and locals.

How could someone end up with a rental vehicle in the ocean, while it’s not even allowed to drive on the beach sand?

The new awareness campaign will be implemented to reinforce the code of conduct for responsible traveling in Aruba.

Both travelers and locals play an important role in developing responsible and sustainable tourism because they make a difference with their conduct and decisions.

If you did not know it yet, it’s not allowed to drive on the beaches in Aruba.

Planning on going off-roading with jeeps, UTV or ATV?

Be careful where you drive on the north coast of the island.

The terrain on this side are dry and rocky, but a lot of flora and fauna can be found here.

Watch out not to drive over habitats belonging to lizards, iguanas, crabs, owls, rabbits and other small animals, even indigenous plants.

The best way to discover the beauty of the northern coast without destroying nature is by joining guided tours. Locals who know the island can show you the way through Aruba’s beauty.

After the incidents with vehicles in the ocean by visitors, the government plans to fine drivers who choose to break the law.

There are over 1000 ATV and UTV rentals on the island, can you imagine if everyone drives on the beach, rides over animal habitats or enter the ocean?

Everyone needs to respect nature in Aruba – locals and visitors alike.

New Changes For Arubus & Paid Parking in Aruba

Arubus and Aruparking are introducing new changes.

Transport minister announced important updates this week regarding the new buses and the future of paid parking in Aruba.

After appointing a new director for the public transportation company, transport minister revealed the new buses on the way to Aruba.

A total of 15 new buses are on the way to Aruba from Brazil.

All with a bright yellow paint job that is visible at night, including the Aruba logo on the sides.

The first six buses are scheduled to reach Aruba end of July and the other buses in August 2019.

By the end of 2019, Arubus should have a float of 30 new buses.

All new buses have air conditioning, free wifi and wheelchair accessibility.

Paid Parking in Aruba

Parking in Aruba was always free, but it all changed in 2016 when paid parking was introduced in the downtown area.

However, in 2017 paid parking became a suggestion, not a must. And the yellow car wheel clamp was removed. But parking in permit spots (marked with yellow lines) is still not possible, and your car will be towed.

Now in 2019, Aruparking plans to introduce new rules: parking close to the downtown area will have a price. And free parking will be allowed, but further away from the main-street.

Aruba Summer Music Festival

Summer time is just around the corner, and one of the islands hottest music festivals is getting closer.

This year is going to be the 5th edition of Aruba’s Summer Music Festival.

It’s the largest festival in Aruba featuring Latin artists.

Who’s performing this year?

  • Silvestre Dangond
  • Farruko
  • Manuel Turizo
  • Ala Jaza
  • Jeon
  • Local Bands: Solo Banda Show & D-Licious

Aruba Summer Music Festival takes place 28 – 29 June, 2019.

Marco Antonio Solis Announces Concert in Aruba

The iconic Mexican singer-songwriter, Marco Antonio Solis, will perform all of his greatest hits live in Aruba this year.

Currently on tour in the US, the singer has a long list of Latin songs that make anyone dance and enjoy listening to.

Marco Solís was awarded five Latin Grammy Awards, has a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame, and is inducted into the Billboard Latin Music Hall of Fame.

His concert in Aruba will be on November 10, 2019.

The last Latin artist to perform in Aruba was Ana Gabriel, back in May 2019.

Ticket prices and venue will be announced at a later date.

Rose All Day in Aruba

August 10 is going to be rosé all day in Aruba.

Renaissance island, also known as the flamingo island, has a rosé all experience for those who enjoy a glass of wine or champagne.

How does a rose all day look like in Aruba?

Private island. Beautiful weather. Beach. Stunning views. Music. Delicious food and drinking rosé all day.

The dress code for the rosé event is white & pink.

Tickets for this event are normally $40, but there’s an ongoing early bird sale for just $30 – special available until June 30, 2019. (Event is on August 10, 2019).

Admission to rosé all day includes a boat ride to Renaissance island, $10 wine credit, and a goody bag.

VIP packages are also included for six people at $600. This includes: butler service, snack platter, 2 wine bottles and a private cabana.

Tickets are available for sale at the Navigators Desk or Front Desk at Renaissance Marina Hotel. For more information or reservations call +297-523-6115.

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