Nevis Private Jet Charter Service
Paramount Business Jets will arrange private jets for the high-end traveler to the slow and easy tropical paradise of Nevis. Aircraft options are plentiful to get to Robert L. Bradshaw International Airport (SKB) on Saint Kitts, from where you can take a ferry or water taxi to cross the 2-mile channel to Nevis, or from anywhere to the small airport on Nevis itself, Vance W. Amory International Airport (NEV). Six charter companies in the area have aircraft available to carry up to nine passengers. Everything from Piper Aztecs to Cessna 402Bs are based on the neighboring islands of St. Thomas, St. Croix and Beef Island (off Tortola). For information on flying to Nevis in style, call Paramount Business jets toll-free at 1-(877) 727-2538 and we will contact operators that specialize in Caribbean routes to get you the best pricing on the aircraft you need.
You can also call us 24/7 - 365 days a year at +44-20-3874-8091.
Private Jets and Helicopters Available for Hire Near Nevis
|ATR 72-102||Turboprop Airliner||2001|
Nevis Empty Leg Flights and Available Airport Options
Nevis Airports Within 50 Miles
- Newcastle Airport, TKPN, NEV, Charlestown (Nevis Is), St Kitts & Nevis
- Robert L Bradshaw Airport, TKPK, SKB, Basseterre (St Kitts Is), St Kitts & Nevis
- F D Roosevelt Airport, TNCE, EUX, St Eustatius Is., Netherlands Antilles
- John A. Osborne Airport, TRPG, MNI, Saint John'S, Montserrat
- V C Bird Intl Airport, TAPA, ANU, St John'S (Antigua), Antigua & Barbuda
- Gustaf Iii Airport, TFFJ, SBH, Saint Barthelemy, France
- Princess Juliana Airport, TNCM, SXM, St Maarten Is., Bonaire, Sint Eustatius and Saba
- Grand Case Airport, TFFG, SFG, St Martin Is., Guadeloupe
- Wallblake Airport, TQPF, AXA, The Valley, Anguilla
- Le Raizet Airport, TFFR, PTP, Pointe A Pitre, Guadeloupe
|May 22||May 23||May 24||May 25||May 26|
|Precipitation||11.7 mm||5.3 mm||0.9 mm||0.0 mm||5.8 mm|
|Max Temp||27 °C, 81 °F||27 °C, 81 °F||27 °C, 81 °F||27 °C, 81 °F||27 °C, 81 °F|
|Min Temp||26 °C, 80 °F||27 °C, 80 °F||21 °C, 70 °F||27 °C, 80 °F||27 °C, 80 °F|
|Wind Direction||101 ° E||103 ° ESE||104 ° ESE||96 ° E||97 ° E|
|Wind Speed||24 km/h, 15 m||23 km/h, 14 m||21 km/h, 13 m||19 km/h, 12 m||21 km/h, 13 m|
Nevis Island Overview
Smack dab in the middle of the 6-mile by 8-mile island of Nevis is a mountain often shrouded in clouds. To voyager Christopher Columbus, who is believed to be the first western person to lay eyes on the tiny island, those clouds looked like snow – or nieves in Spanish. And so, Nieves, was the name that started appearing on sailing maps. It eventually evolved into what it is called today: Nevis. The 3,232-foot potentially active volcano responsible for the island’s name is called Nevis Peak.
As far as historians know, however, the famous explorer who named the island never set foot on it.
Nevis was claimed by the British in 1628 and then bounced back and forth between British, Spanish, Dutch and French rule for 200 years before becoming – with St. Kitts -- a British Federation in the 1960s.
An early stomping ground for wealthy Brits, Nevis was home to the first Caribbean resort for Europeans. Therapeutic hot springs at the Bath Hotel, built in 1778, drew poets and writers and royalty. The hotel is gone but the hot springs remain a tourist draw.
Nevis was granted its independence in 1983 but traces of it British roots remain in many ways. Streets in the capital, Charlestown, are named after Prince William and Prince Charles.
Nevis, located in the leeward portion of the Lesser Antilles, remains unspoiled by Caribbean standards. Its beaches are not crowded, its foliage lush and its volcanoes dormant. It is a quiet getaway. Buildings must not be taller than coconut trees and most businesses on the island close up by 5 p.m. each day.
Things to do and see on Nevis:
- The Alexander Hamilton Museum in Charlestown. The U.S. founding father was born on the island. His home was restored and turned into a museum.
- The Jewish Cemetery. Gravemarkers for Sephardic Jews who came from Brazil to work on sugar plantations in the 17th and 18th centuries are carved in Hebrew, English and Portuguese.
- Archaeological sites. Unearthed tools made of stone and shell have led scientists to determine as many as 6,000 Indians from Central America or South America inhabited the island as early as 600 AD. More than two dozen archaeological sites remain on the island today.
- Vervet monkeys. It is said there are more of the black-faced creatures than humans on the island. Street vendors will take your picture with one of the monkeys for a small fee.
- Go exploring. Rent a jeep and go in search of hidden coves and beaches.