In a move set to enhance Caribbean regional travel, interCaribbean Airways has announced the launch of a new non-stop flight service. This service, connecting Bridgetown, Barbados, and Kingston, Jamaica, is scheduled to begin on February 6th, 2024, marking a significant step in the connectivity between these two major Caribbean destinations.
Bridgetown, recognized as the Southern Caribbean hub for interCaribbean, will facilitate flights to Kingston on Mondays, Wednesdays, and Fridays. The return flights from Kingston are arranged for Tuesdays, Thursdays, and Saturdays.
Breaking Down the Bridgetown-Kingston Route: What This Means for Regional Travel
This route, operated by interCaribbean’s CRJ700 Jet aircraft, will stand as the sole non-stop service between Bridgetown and Kingston. According to Trevor Sadler, CEO of interCaribbean, the introduction of this non-stop service is a response to the increasing demand for improved travel connectivity in the Caribbean. He highlights that the new route is poised to boost both business travel and tourism, thereby drawing these vibrant cities closer together.
Additionally, the Bridgetown-Kingston service will offer convenient one-stop connections for travelers coming from southern destinations including Grenada, St Lucia, St Vincent and the Grenadines, Dominica, Georgetown, Antigua, and Dominica. These connections are expected to significantly improve the travel experience for passengers, offering more efficient and streamlined travel options within the Caribbean.
Streamlining Connections: How New Flights Offer More Efficient Travel in the Caribbean
With the initiation of the Bridgetown-Kingston service, interCaribbean continues to broaden its network, further establishing its presence as a pivotal entity in Caribbean aviation and fostering enhanced connections within the region.
About interCaribbean Airways: interCaribbean Airways, a privately-owned and operated airline, is based in the Turks and Caicos Islands. Operating under the UK flag, the airline’s fleet includes 50-seat Embraer ERJ145 Regional Jets, a Bombardier CRJ700, and a collection of turboprops such as 68-seat ATR72s, 48-seat ATR42s, 30-seat EMB120s, and 19-seat Twin Otters.