Best holiday rental deals in Martinique
Discover a holiday rental that fits your needs among the 9,808 fantastic accommodation options from numerous providers in Martinique. By directly analysing these different offers, HomeToGo highlights the most economical offers and the highest rated lettings in Martinique.
Recommended holiday lettings in Martinique
Rent a holiday home, apartment or cottage in Martinique from just £24 per night
Best holiday lettings with a pool
Top holiday lettings with fishing spots nearby
Recommended pet-friendly holiday lettings
Popular holiday rental amenities in Martinique
Price and Availability Index in Martinique
Holiday Letting Price Information in Martinique
In the above graph, you will find The most expensive dates to travel to Martinique are in January (26/01 - 02/02). The cheapest week is in December (22/12 - 29/12). Prices fall to an average of £68 per night.
Holiday Home Availability Information in Martinique
This graph shows the holiday letting availability rate for the next twelve months. More people travel to Martinique during a week in January (19/01 - 26/01). So far, 68% of the Martinique holiday lettings are occupied this week. The week with the highest percentage of available lettings is in May (25/05 - 01/06).
The Weather in Martinique
You can see our climate diagram above. In September, maximum temperatures climb above 32°. February is the coolest month, with the average minimum temperature falling to 22°. The rainiest month is September, while the driest month is February.
A holiday letting in magnificent Martinique, where East meets West
The charming overseas department of France, Martinique stuns first-time visitors with its natural beauty and unique Franco-Caribbean culture. Your seaside holiday cottage or Martinique apartment awaits.
Eat, drink, and be merry
Martinican cooking displays a heady mix of French, Caribbean, and African styles where the spicy Antillean chilli is king. Must-have dishes include the ubiquitous Accra fritter made with batter-fried fish, prawns, or vegetables. Another speciality of French origin is the Boudin, a spicy blood sausage.
Sea snail lambis can be savoured fried, grilled, or stewed. If you have a large appetite, opt for Ragoû de Chatrou, a wholesome meal in itself, comprised of octopus, rice, and lentils. For drinks, sugar cane juice and rum are eternal island favourites.
Arts and culture
In Martinique, common stereotypes about French culture are overturned with Zouk music and Afro-Caribbean beats. The architectural structures are, however, quite European. Capital Fort-de-France's landmark early 20th c. buildings include Saint-Louis Cathedral, the Schoelcher Library, and Sacré-Coeur de Balata, a replica of Paris' Montmartre. Another historic gem is the House of Sugar where you'll learn about sugar production and former slavery.
A slice of royal European history awaits at the Pagerie Museum in Trois-Ilets, where Napoleon Bonaparte's wife Josephine was born. The nearby Church of Our Lady of Good-Deliverance of Trois-Îlets was erected in honour of Empress Josephine.
Nature and beaches
As taxis are expensive, car rentals are the best way to explore Martinique's hidden secrets. Top-rated attractions include the Gorges de la Falaise canyon, and the tobacco town of Macouba, celebrated for its sweeping views over the Dominican Republic. For more sightseeing, pair a visit to the Caravelle Lighthouse with a stop at the nearby ruins of Dubuc Castle.
Finally, Martinique's longest beach, Le Diamant is very popular with body-boarders, snorkellers, and scuba divers. Saint Anne's white sand beaches, most notably the Cove of Trabaud and the Cove Michel complete your Martinican break.
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