Yellow bus from Bridgetown
Get a bus from the port to the gully for only $2US
Back to Nature Camps at Welchman Hall Gully
Let this be the camp your child falls in love with nature
“There is a gully, that of Welchman Hall’s, that no one should omit to visit.” Rev J Moffat, 1866
Latest News: Guided tour (with admission) at 10.30am, daily until end of April 2018
Adult US$12 (booklet included)
Locals with ID US$6.50
Children US$6 (5 to 12 years old) Under 5 years old free
GUIDED TOUR (with admission) at 10.30am, daily until end of April 2018
Group rates available. SORRY, NO CREDIT CARDS
Open daily from 9am to 4pm, last tour at 3.30pm, Monkey feeding between 1030 am and 12 pm
Closed December 25 and first Monday in August
The tour is self-guided and takes about 30 to 45 minutes to walk, depending on your level of interest in the flora.
The guide book (free with entry, unless you are joining the guided tour at 1030 am Mon to Fri) highlights over 50 plants and features in the gully. Clear and informative signs further illuminate this very special place.
Private tours can be provided at a minimum of 24 hours’ notice.
You’ll find Welchman Hall Gully near the centre of Barbados, in the parish of St. Thomas, the most elevated parish on the island. If driving, follow the white and green signs on the roadside.
The gully is also a convenient place to visit with many other attractions in the area. Directions here…
Back to Nature Camps:
- December 18 to December 22
From 8.30am to 2.30pm. $225Bds($112S) per week. Hot lunches extra.
For more information email: email@example.com or call 234 9960.
Welchman Hall Gully is a glittering jewel set in the heart of Barbados. This tropical hideaway is home to wild monkeys, majestic rainforest trees and delicate native plants.
Walk along its shaded path. See Barbados as it appeared to the first settlers.
Enjoy a spectacular view of the east coast and marvel at the abundance of life tucked away inside this collapsed cave.
Watch monkeys feed on a specially built platform, swing from vines and groom each other in the trees.
The gully and its occupants have fascinated tourists for hundreds of years.