The beautiful and unique landscape at the Fish Cays.
Fish Cay is a beautiful and remote uninhabited 23 acre (9.3 hectares) cay that’s located between South Caicos and
Ambergris Cay. Adjacent to the larger cay are several smaller rocks, and the collection is often referred to as the Fish Cays.
The cays are part of the Little Ambergris Cay and Fish Cays Nature Reserve.
Little Ambergris Cay is an incredible uninhabited wetland island counterpart to the better-known Ambergris Cay.
Terrain and Landscape
The Fish Cays are quite scenic and unique when compared to the other islands in the Turks and Caicos.
On the lee western side of the main cay are three spectacular and sheltered beaches interspersed between limestone bluffs, with white sand and crystal-clear turquoise ocean water. The eastern windward coast offers a completely different atmosphere, with the deep blue water of the Turks Island Passage, and one of the most weather-beaten coasts in the Turks and Caicos.
The weather-beaten west coast of Fish Cay.
One striking feature of Fish Cay are the number of cacti and cactuses on the limestone bluffs. Scattered across the cay are
Turks head cacti, and prickly pear cactuses densely cover a couple of the bluffs.
Fish Cay also is fascinating from a geologist’s perspective, with small
Karst formations covering the cay.
Small and varying pools are found behind the small beaches and on the eastern coastline, with no two being alike.