Home' Trinidad and Tobago Guardian : July 13th 2013 Contents 10
Consistency, quality, great service, excellent
value for money, are but a few of the glowing
tributes diners often express. Not to mention
the mind boggling, breath-taking, environmen-
tal experience with nestling turtles.
The Seahorse Inn embraces intimate al fresco
dining under the stars, coupled with gentle
breezes through dreamy coconut trees and
soothing, eternal sound of the surf. Nothing com-
pares to having your palatable food before you
while enjoying the scenic view of the colourful
ocean and leatherback turtles nesting on the
beach; as seen on Travel, ESPN and LWT Chan-
Strategically located in Grafton Beach Road,
Black Rock, the Seahorse Inn as its name sug-
gests, has four well appointed air-conditioned
guest bedrooms, each with stunning sea views. In
addition to that, the Seahorse Inn offers Villas
and Suites to rent close by. This epic and forward
thinking establishment also cater for weddings
and multiple functions, just to name a few.
Always a cut above the rest, and known for
their innovative methods, Seahorse Inn is now of-
fering their 'Spring Special' which comprises;
Dinner, Room & Breakfast
TT$1090/ night per couple
TT$1120 by paying with CC
The price includes a beachside room for 2 per-
All our rooms feature private en-suite bath-
rooms, patio or balcony with sea view, modern
whisper quiet air-conditioning, ceiling fans, cable
TV, coffee/ tea maker, mini fridge, and security
The price includes a 3 course dinner in our world
renowned restaurant selected from our extensive
A La Carte Menu, served with a complimentary
glass of house wine.
The price also includes a light continental style
All taxes are included in the price.
We were acclaimed best value small inn &
restaurant in leading UK publications The Daily,
and Financial Times, Evening Standard, Express,
plus Options and Wedding & Home magazines.
Visit Tobago and relax in comfort whilst enjoying
world class dining at the internationally acclaimed
For more information on the Seahorse Inn, our menus
and our other services, visit our website at
www.seahorseinntobago.com or email us at seahorsein-
firstname.lastname@example.org or contact us at (868-639-0686).
The Seahorse Inn is the ultimate 'Gourmet Getaway' to fulfil and satisfy all your bon vivant
needs. Just ask anyone in Tobago where to find the best culinary experience on the island
and they will say the Seahorse Inn.
You get to choose from a wide
range of an eating repertoire that
will quench your thirst and deli-
ciously overwhelm your taste
buds. Our menu offers:
Creole Crab Cakes
Seafood sauce, red pepper
Tomato, fennel, feta. Smoked
Salmon, horseradish cream, ca-
pers. Chicken liver pate, can-
died orange peel.
Pepper with Herbed
Herb scented olive oil, cracked
spices, Balsamic syrup.
Classic sauce of cheese, white
wine, cream and snipped
Wilted greens, mashed potato,
warm lemon herb vinaigrette,
10oz Tenderloin steak, roast
garlic mashed potatoes Seared
Fois Gras. Roast shallots. Red
Crackling, Spicy Shrimp &
Madera sauce. (We are also
opened for dinner from 6.00pm
Charlotteville is a fishing village on the northeastern
end of the island. It is approximately an hour and a half
drive from the airport.
The name Charlotteville can possibly be the name given
to the village by French colonists. However, it is said that
the village was named after an early settler; a Dutch
woman called Charlotte whose grave can be found behind
the Great House. Some even say that a plantation owner
fell in love with his slave Charlotte and left the estate to
her on his death. Others claim that it was named after
Queen Charlotte of England.
Charlotteville's earliest settlers were Amerindians; the
Ciboney, then the Arawaks, then the Caribs. Remnants of
this heritage can be found in the Tobago Museum.
By mid 1900's Charlotteville had developed into a fish-
ing and agricultural hub.
The bay in Charlotteville is known as Man' o' War Bay;
aptly named, as it was the site of bloody battles between
the different colonial rulers. Fifteen minutes from the vil-
lage is the idyllic Pirates' Bay, which derived its name
from rumours that pirates sought refuge here in olden
The village is understated and unspoiled, with simple
restaurants, bars, food shops, fruit stalls, a dive centre,
guesthouses and a fish market. The area is known for
Charlotteville Harvest, Fisherman's Festival and Tobago
International Game Fishing Tournament.
You can stay at...
• The White House: Apartments with lovely views over
the rainforest and sea views.
• Top River Pearl: Apartments and usual amenities.
• Pirate Bay Eco-Home: Rustic, spacious, peaceful.
• Cholsen Chalets. Three buildings; six Caribbean holi-
Things to do...
• Swimming,snorkeling, boat ride -- at Pirates' Bay, Man'
O' War Bay. Use services of dive centre in Charlot-
• Birdwatching -- a variety of tropical birds
• Nightlife -- Beach bar and Lyda's bar
• Charlotteville Harvest: April (annually)
• Charlotteville Fisherman's Festival: June (annually)
•Tobago International Game Fishing Tournament:
March (annually). This year, the tournament was
rescheduled to May.
Where to eat...
• Gail's restaurant
• Sharon and Phebs restaurant
• Quality Kitchen
• Lyda's bar
• Michelle Jack
• Beach bar
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