Grenada Overflight and Landing Permit Issuing Authority is Grenada Civil Aviation Authority, Grenada. For any permits request you may contact us 24/7 for Grenada overflight or landing permits our flight support team on Email : firstname.lastname@example.org , SITA : SHJFTXH , AFTN : KANPAOKF
Our proficient flight support team offering wide range of complete aviation support services to any International and Domestic Airports in Grenada along with their expertise above and below the wings in order to simplified single window operation. We can arrange Grenada Overflight And Landing Permits for Ad-hoc Charter Flights, Scheduled Airline Seasonal Block Permits from Civil Aviation Authority of Grenada according to their legal time frame. Our services include trip planning, overflight permits, landing permits, military clearance, technical permits, commercial or traffic permits, global ground handling arrangements, flight Tracking, fuel arrangements, catering arrangements, weather & Notams, crew hotel accommodation and any other services requested by customer,see more information about global and Grenada overflight permits and landing permit
We understand that timely, high quality and customized ground handling services, at the best price, are the key elements of a successful flight, whether it is an ad-hoc or scheduled flight, we make sure the aircraft, its crew, passengers and cargo are taken care from its landing to take off. We offer our Customers an integrated range of high quality cargo, ramp and technical services within Grenada and various locations across the globe.
We can tailor our products to the specific needs of each of our Customers, offering all or a mix of the following services, we backed by over hundreds of Trained Agents and Operators Worldwide with a dedicated team of professionals is committed to safety, customer satisfaction and quality, we always have a solution if you can harness the right resources. Our operations center with its 20 strong team strengths of dispatchers and flight coordinators is on duty 24/7 to meet your every need. Our commercial technical and regulatory expertise of our highly professional staff enables us to organize your flight in the shortest possible time, without evert compromising.
Our highly professional Flytag Flight Support staff have the commercial, technical and regulatory knowledge and expertise which enables us handle your flight in the shortest possible time in Grenada airports and to help reduce the inconveniences of International travel such as obtaining Grenada overflight permits and landing permits, escorting of passengers, crew through customs and immigration. Arranging other services through third party suppliers. In addition, we adhere to strict operating and customer service standards that result in consistent, professional and personalized service at every location we serve.
We Provide Ground Handling Services In Grenada
Travel To Grenada
Grenada is a Caribbean country comprising a main island, also called Grenada, and smaller surrounding islands. Dubbed the “Spice Isle,” the hilly main island is home to numerous nutmeg plantations. It’s also the site of the capital, St. George’s, whose colourful homes, Georgian buildings and early-18th-century Fort George overlook narrow Carenage Harbour. To the south is Grand Anse Beach, with resorts and bars.
- Grand Anse Beach
Fringed by sea grapes, almond trees, and coconut palms, Grand Anse is Grenada's most famous beach. Cruise ship visitors flock to this three-kilometer arc of golden sand and gentle surf. Water hues range from clear turquoise in the shallows to deep cobalt blue, and the calm waters are perfect for swimming. Many hawkers patrol the sands, but a polite "No, thank you" will keep them at bay. If you feel like indulging in a little shopping, midway along the beach is the Grande Anse Craft and Spice Market, another popular stop for cruise ship visitors. Many boutique resorts and restaurants lie along the shores of Grand Anse. Steps from the sand Spice Island Beach Resort is one of the island's most famous boutique hotels and one of the best luxury all-inclusive resorts in the Caribbean.
- St. George's
One of the prettiest port towns in the Caribbean, St. George's curves along a horseshoe-shaped harbor backed by volcanic hills. This colorful capital of Grenada is popular with boaters, who dock in the busy harbor of Carenage. Brick and stone buildings with red-tiled roofs line the streets, where locals sell spices and crafts. Two of the main historical attractions in the city are Fort George, built by the French in the early 18th century, and Fort Frederick. Both offer beautiful views over the town and sea. Housed in a 1704 French barracks and former prison, the Grenada National Museum displays a hodgepodge of historical items, including Carib and Arawak artifacts and exhibits on the sugar and whaling industries. Right nearby, the House of Chocolate is a must-visit for cocoa fans, with exhibits on the local cocoa industry and decadent sweet treats. To soak up some local color and buy fresh tropical fruits and spices, stop by the popular Saturday morning market at St. George's Market Square.
- Underwater Sculpture Park
On the west coast of Grenada, a short drive north of St. George's at Moliniere Bay, the Underwater Sculpture Park is a unique submerged gallery that also serves as an artificial reef in a marine protected area. Created by artist Jason deCaires Taylor, the sculptures range from Amerindian petroglyphs to life-size figures cast from local children. Divers, snorkelers, and glass bottom boat passengers can admire this underwater exhibition, although coming face-to-face with these sculptures below sea level is the best way to appreciate their artistry.
- Fort Frederick
At the end of winding hairpin turns atop Richmond Hill, Fort Frederick offers stunning views of St. George's and the sea. The fort has an interesting history. The French began construction of Fort Frederick in 1779, and the British then completed it in 1791. It is nicknamed the "backwards facing fort" because its cannons face inland instead of out to sea, thanks to the French who feared a surprise land attack after they used this successful strategy with the British. In 1850, the fort was abandoned completely until it was later occupied by the Grenadian military.
- Fort George
Built in 1705 by the French, Fort George lies on the promontory to the west of the harbor and is Grenada's oldest fort. It was built to protect the harbor, but stands mostly derelict today. The main draw here is the spectacular 360-degree view across the town's red-tiled roofs and church spires to the harbor and sea beyond. Be prepared for a hot and steamy hike up a flight of stairs to reach the fort.
The inner harbor and anchorage, known as the Carenage, is a lovely place to wander along the waterfront, browse the shops, and watch the dockside activities. Wooden schooners are loaded and unloaded here, and you can chat with the locals or relax at one of the restaurants selling fresh seafood and snacks. Wharf Road runs along the harbor offering great views of the area. Look for the bronze Christ of the Deep statue donated by the owners of a luxury liner in gratitude for local rescue efforts after the ship exploded off Grand Anse.
- Morne Rouge Bay
One bay south of Grand Anse, near the southern tip of Grenada, Morne Rouge Bay is usually a quieter alternative to Grand Anse Beach. Calm jade-green seas slosh upon this one-and-a-half kilometer crescent of white sand making this a safe beach for swimming. Resort restaurants along the beach offer snacks, and the lush foliage fringing the beach provides plenty of shady areas to sit and relax.
- Grand Etang National Park & Forest Reserve
Home to a rich diversity of plants and animals, Grand Etang National Park, in the interior of the island, offers some beautiful rainforest scenery and rewarding hikes. One of the focal points of the park is the beautiful crater-formed Grand Etang Lake. From the Grand Etang visitor center, several trails lead through the park, ranging from the 30-minute self-guided Morne LaBaye Trail with many specimens of native plants to the more challenging Concord Falls Trail, which passes a trio of cascades with swimming areas. Other popular hikes include the Shoreline Trail around the Grand Etang Lake, the Seven Sisters Falls hike, and the Mount Qua Qua Trail, a three-hour uphill trek with views over the forest. Along the trails visitors can spot many species of birds, orchids, and towering rainforest trees.
- Levera National Park
On the northeastern shore of the island, Levera National Park offers some beautiful and dramatic scenery where the Caribbean Sea meets the Atlantic. Backed by cliffs, coral-sand Bathways Beach boasts pretty views of Sugar Loaf (Levera Island) and other islands in the distance, while a natural offshore reef affords good protection for swimming. Sea turtles frequently nest on the beaches here. Also of interest is Levera Pond, a water-filled, ancient volcanic crater and an important habitat for birds such as black-necked stilts and herons. A visitor center lies at the entrance to the park.
- Annandale Falls
In the mountains north of St. George's, Annandale Falls is a 10-meter waterfall plunging to a pool tucked in tropical foliage. The short trail to the falls begins at the Annandale Falls Centre. Visitors can swim at the base of the cascades and watch local divers leaping into the water from the top. Change rooms are also available here. Be prepared for locals hawking souvenirs.
- Belmont Estate
About an hour's drive from St. George's, the Belmont Estate is a 17th-century plantation that gives you a delicious taste of the island's centuries-old spice industry. You can choose from a variety of tours here that explore the organic farm and its tropical fruits and spices, as well as the cultivation of cocoa and how the fruit is made into chocolate (with tastings along the way). Serious chocoholics can sign up for a tour, which includes a scrumptious three-course lunch spotlighting chocolate in every course. Other fun things to do here include visiting the organic farm, dining at the restaurant, browsing the small heritage museum, and shopping for chocolate-related treats and local crafts. Children will enjoy the goats, donkeys, tortoises, and talking parrots. For another glimpse at Grenada's spice industry, stop by the Dougaldston Spice Estate, a rustic operation where local workers demonstrate how the island's spices are grown and processed. After the tour, you can stock up on nutmeg, vanilla, cinnamon, and cloves.
- La Sagesse
La Sagesse, on the Atlantic side of the island, lies on the former estate of Lord Brownlow, Queen Elizabeth's cousin. His beachside residence has been renovated and turned into a romantic hotel and restaurant fronting a golden sand beach, with great swimming in the protected bay. The restaurant here is a lovely spot for lunch, with locally-caught seafood dishes and produce plucked fresh from the organic garden. After lunch, you can explore the nature trails that lead up through the windswept hills with pretty views over the ocean. The area is also great for birding. Many avian species make their home in the area's scrub forests, mangroves, and salt ponds. This is a fun day trip far from the crowds on the well-trodden tourist track.
Known as the "Land of Reefs", the island of Carriacou (carry-a-cou), northeast of Grenada, offers visitors a pleasing taste of the old Caribbean. Both white and black sand beaches fringe the coast, and coral reefs lie offshore with great opportunities for diving and snorkeling. Nearby Sandy Island, in a Marine Protected Area, is also excellent for snorkeling. The island has a number of small villages but the main population center is Hillsborough. The Carriacou Museum here displays Carib, European, and African artifacts, and the island offers several hiking trails. Visitors can access Carriacou via high-speed ferry from St. George's Carenage or flights from Grenada's Point Saline International Airport.
- Petite Martinique
Five kilometers northeast of Carriacou, Petite Martinique is even quieter than its neighbor and equally beautiful. Fishing is the mainstay of this tiny island, and you can watch the locals haul in their catch, or stroll along the beaches and chat with boat builders as they work. This is truly an island getaway, with few tourist facilities except a couple of guesthouses and family-run restaurants, but you'll find plenty of local color. Many boaters stop here to dine at one of the island's restaurants or hike up the piton for fabulous views. From Carriacou, you can catch a ferry or water taxi across to the island.