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Half-French, half-Dutch, Saint-Martin reveals its cosmopolitan face. In 1648, the colonists each peacefully allocated a section of the Antilles island to the other. The cohabitation of an array of populations over the centuries lends the island a unique character. Culture and a change of scene are at the heart of a trip to Saint-Martin.
The village of Philipsburg was established at the foot of Fort Amsterdam, in the Dutch part of the island. Ruled by several foreign settlers including John Philips, it became an important hub for colonial trade.
The name Cul-de-Sac gives a clue to the layout of this old fishing hamlet. Before being extended to Anse Marcel, the road led to a cul-de-sac. Today, the peaceful village invites you to enjoy the simplicity of its magnificent natural setting.
Oyster Pond is a corner of paradise near the Dutch part of the island to the east. It owes its name to the oyster pond that borders it. This coastal village charms visitors with its easy way of life and welcoming locals.
Capital of the French part of Saint Martin, Marigot is a beautiful ambassador. The meeting of French and Caribbean culture can be seen in every building, and in the colonial-style charm of the city center.
Located to the west of Saint Martin, the Terres-Basses region is home to some hidden treasures. The island's most beautiful beaches stretch for miles, from the border to Baie Nettlé, offering an incredible palette of colors.