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Miss Puerto Rico Universe: 2011 Web Interview


A New Ritz Carlton Coming to Puerto Rico | CaribbeanTravelNews


The Ritz Carlton Hotel Company will open Dorado Beach, a Ritz-Carlton Reserve, in December 2012 in Dorado Beach, Puerto Rico. The 114-room property will be located on a secluded, three-mile outcrop along Puerto Rico’s Caribbean coastline and encompass 1,400 acres.Accommodations will include 100 guest rooms and 14 one-bedroom suites, all located directly on the beach, and Su Casa, an original plantation hacienda renovated to its original 1920s style as a five-bedroom beachfront VIP villa available for weddings and private parties. The resort will be the company’s first Reserve property in the Americas.

Mark your calendar for a future vacation to Puerto Rico & the new Ritz Carlton Reserve. I’m sure they will be offering amazing introductory rates that can be paired with the already cheap ticket prices to the island. Puerto Rico is a hub for American Airlines Caribbean locations so American is always a good source for some of the best airfare rates. (Laura)

A Vacation in Puerto Rico – Islands.com


This 7-day itinerary covers everything you need to create a memorable vacation in Puerto Rico. From exploring the deep culture of the island to enjoying its natural wonders—Puerto Rico has it all.

 

 

Puerto Rico is an island of many pleasures and treasures. At 110 miles long and 35 miles wide, it’s perfect for a weeklong exploration of its many regions. Its size makes it good for a hub-and- spoke type trip, staying at properties in and around San Juan, with a few overnights at other locales. Follow our journey, and you’ll see a little bit of everything, from the cultural sights of the cities to the natural wonders, with dining and great beach stops in between.

It is only a short transfer to a San Juan hotel from Luis Muñoz Marín International Airport, getting the trip off to a quick start. Day one is spent enjoying the ideal year-round weather by lounging on the beach and going for a sunset walk before heading out for dinner. In the San Juan area, El Condado is where you’ll find many fine dining choices, and we chose Budatai on Ashford Avenue.

Day two in Puerto Rico began early with a morning interactive tour of the Bacardi Factory. Tours average about one hour and give some history on the famed local rum, including the production process and “party spirit.” The rest of the day was dedicated to enjoying Old San Juan. The cobblestone streets of the seven-square-block area are over 500 years old. It is a UNESCO World Heritage Site.

The walking tour started at Plaza de Armas, the city’s original main square, before visiting La Fortaleza, a former fortress that is now the official residence of the governor of Puerto Rico. It was built in 1540, and is the oldest functional executive mansion in the U.S. Castillo de San Felipe del Morro, or “El Morro” Fortress, on the San Juan Bay is where soldiers fought off attacks by both the English and the Dutch. Museums abound in San Juan, and include the Museum of Art and History, transformed from a marketplace dating to 1855 into a showcase for traditional Puerto Rican art and audiovisual exhibits.

A lunch break came somewhere in the middle of the tour at Raíces restaurant on Recinto Sur Street, where waiters dress in traditional bomba dancer costumes.

The day was wrapped up with nighttime bar hopping. We followed the locals to their favorites along San Sebastián, Cristo and Fortaleza streets, such as El Batey, Patio de Sam and Parrot Club.

Day three was dedicated to exploring Puerto Rico’s natural wonders, starting with El Yunque National Rainforest in the town of Rio Grande. El Yunque is the only rainforest in the U.S. National Forest Service and is currently a finalist in the New 7 Wonders of Nature competition. There are more than 240 species of tropical trees, exotic flowers and wildlife to encounter. There are lots of ways to best discover its beauty, including a hike through the forest or a swim in a river pool. We were enthralled with the history of the rainforest outlined at El Portal Tropical Forest Center. A lunch stop at Luquillo Beach kiosk area treated us to good food, views and ocean breezes. The rest of the afternoon was spent on the white powder sands before heading to El Conquistador Resort in Fajardo for a two-night stay. 888-543-1282; elconresort.com

Upon check-in, the concierge suggested the 8 p.m. kayak trip from Las Croabas into Laguna Grande bioluminescent bay, where tiny organisms in the water produce “glowing” waters. In the morning (Day four), we headed to José Aponte de la Torre Airport near Ceiba for an early 20 minute flight on Vieques Air Link to Culebra. The island, only seven by four miles, is 20 miles off the northeast coast of Puerto Rico and is pure beach bliss. The whole day was spent swimming, snorkeling and enjoying fun in the sun at Flamenco Beach before taking a flight back to Ceiba.

On Day five we woke up early to begin the scenic drive to the Rio Camuy Cave Park, home to one of the largest cave systems and underground rivers in the world. The tram into the 170-foot-high Cueva Clara, lined with dense tropical vegetation, and then up to a platform overlooking the 400-foot-deep Tres Pueblos Sinkhole was a thrill. Active types can walk up the 205 steps to the Spiral Sinkhole.

Near the Rio Camuy Caves is the Arecibo Radiotelescope, the largest radio/radar telescope in the world. The tour described how scientists use the observatory to monitor radio emissions. (Both open from Wednesday to Sunday only.)

The night was spent in nearby Aguadilla at the budget-friendly Parador El Faro. 787-882- 8000; ihphospitality.com/PARADORELFARO. The southern part of the island was the focus of our last full day (Day six) in Puerto Rico. The scenic drive from Aguadilla to Ponce took about 90 minutes. Ponce is the second-largest city on the island and very different from Old San Juan. Must-sees here include Plaza Las Delicias, home to old fountains and the Cathedral of Our Lady Guadalupe, dating from 1835. The Ponce Museum of Art, designed by Edward Durell Stone, who also designed New York’s Museum of Modern Art, recently completed a two-year remodel. It boasts more than 1,000 paintings and 400 sculptures. Right outside Ponce is Castillo Serrallés, a mansion built in 1930 for the Serrallés family, producers of Don Q rum. Today it is a museum showcasing the history of the sugar industry and the lavish lifestyle of a bygone era. Dinner was at Pito’s Seafood Café & Restaurant, right outside the city going west, before heading back to the San Juan area.

Before flying home, the morning was spent getting in our last sand time and rays at the beach.

Where to stay in San Juan The San Juan area is an excellent base for exploring the entire island. Hotel choices abound, and one good option five minutes from Luis Muñoz Marín International Airport and along a two-mile beach in the Isla Verde district is El San Juan Resort & Casino. The 386-room property is a renowned landmark that combines tropical splendor and old-world elegance. It features lavishly designed rooms; an extensive selection of dining and entertainment venues; La Galeria, a European-style walking village of boutiques; a 16,500-square-foot casino; the Edouard de Paris Spa with a variety of unique massages, facials and body treatments; and the Encanto Beach Club.

El San Juan Resort & Casino is celebrating its 25th anniversary this year and is offering two 25th anniversary-themed packages available through 2011. The two-night Anniversary Escape and four-night Anniversary Getaway feature a 25 percent discount off the room rate when booking a minimum of four nights; 25 percent off dining at La Terraza, Aquaire, Encanto Bar & Grill and Brother Jimmy’s; a $25 discount off paid consumptions of $100 or more at the hotel’s Blue, Gold and Silver lobby bars; a $25 casino match bet coupon; and a $25 discount off spa services of $125 or more at the spa. Guests booking the two-night Anniversary Escape should request rate code PESJ2N; and for the four-night Anniversary Getaway, rate code PESJ4N. 888-579-2632; elsanjuanhotel.com

Also located in San Juan, Conrad San Juan Condado Plaza overlooks both the Atlantic Ocean and Condado Lagoon, offering stunning panoramic views. It is five minutes from Old San Juan, and 15 minutes from the airport. The luxury hotel boasts 570 Leo Daly-designed guest rooms and suites, a 24-hour casino, water sports, tennis courts, a saltwater pool, a private outdoor massage area and a kids’ game room. The hotel also houses two of renowned chef Wilo Benet’s restaurants, Varita and Pikayo, among its group of dining venues. 866-317- 8934; ConradCondadoPlaza.com

A wonderful option outside San Juan, but close enough to all attractions for a great hub-and-spoke trip in a relaxing setting, is the tropical luxury of the 483-acre St. Regis Bahia Beach Resort. Just 25 minutes from San Juan, the property is set on a former coconut plantation between El Yunque rainforest and the tranquil waters of the Espiritu Santo River. The resort was built to make the most of its setting, with breathtaking views in all directions. Accommodations have been built in low-rise plantation-style buildings beneath the tree line to harmonize with the preserved natural environment. The resort offers opportunities for guests to get the most of its natural beauty, with nature walks, bird watching, hiking trails and kayaking among its activities.

A stay in one of the 139 guest rooms pampers guests with such amenities as St. Regis’ butler service, a private bird sanctuary, two miles of private beach, and an oceanfront golf course designed by Robert Trent Jones Jr. The hotel is also home to Jean-Georges Vongerichten’s first restaurant in the Caribbean, Fern. After a day of taking in Puerto Rico’s sights, the restaurant is the ideal spot to sit back and enjoy a menu of Jean-Georges’ distinctive dishes with traditional Puerto Rican ingredients such as papaya, mango and coconut. True pampering can come in the form of a morning or afternoon in the 10,000-square-foot Remède Spa. Locale-inspired treatments incorporate Puerto Rican traditions and rituals as well as ingredients indigenous to the area, such as coconut, sugarcane, native obsidian stones and vanilla oil extracts. Experience treatments that include the Taino Warm Native Stone Ritual, Cemi God Rejuvenating Facial or the Queen Loiza’s Royal Treatment, where guests are treated to a golden sugar scrub applied to the body, followed by a warm Vichy shower massage and a 24-karat gold shimmer oil massage. 866-716-8116; stregis.com

Source: Islands.com

The Simple Life – Concierge.com


Delicious havens where you can dig your toes into the sand while you dine.

Yacht or not, here are more delicious havens where you can dig your toes into the sand while you dine.

Flying FishboneAruba

You won’t find many locals at this dinner-only spot; it boasts no activities besides world-class sunset watching, and it’s a 30-minute cab ride from the nearest resort. And yet the Flying Fishbone is always packed. The reasons are twofold: The seafood—heaping platters of calamari, sea bass, and curry-spiced shrimp—is landed by the fishermen next door, literally, and six tables are set into the water, allowing guests to dine with warm water lapping at their ankles (297-584-2506; entrées, $24–$60).

Lone StarBarbados

A deeply glamorous vibe—and clientele—deftly mask the fact that this St. James spot was once a garage. Now a four-room inn and beachside restaurant, it has crisp blue awnings, white tablecloths, and a slick crowd of Europeans. In a destination known for inspiring indolent days, the Lone Star actually motivates people to plan in advance: Tickets to its New Year’s Eve After-Party (with a band and DJ) go on sale in September (246-419-0599; entrées, $18–$45).

Mullins Restaurant & Cocktail BarBarbados

Known for piping out a constant stream of reggae and calypso, this quintessentially low-key beach shack in St. Peter is one of the island’s busiest lunch spots. It’s near the Robert Trent Jones, Jr.–designed golf course, a trampoline worth commandeering on Mullins Beach, banana boat rentals on the bay, plus rock climbing and turtle tours. While the crowd doesn’t descend just for the flying fish sandwich, it is a draw, as is the Cajun-spiced mahimahi at dinner (reserve one of 50 spots), and the rum punch: It’s three parts strong (rum), two parts weak (water), and one part sour (lime juice)—per local proportional wisdom (246-422-2044; entrées, $25–$62).

Uncle Roddy’s Beach Bar & Grill, Barbuda

Clear days at Uncle Roddy’s yield views of Antigua, Montserrat, St. Kitts, and Nevis. Over a feast of grilled local lobster, you’ll watch these islands fade into a tie-dyed sunset, and you won’t be distracted by the whir of a generator, since the four-year-old spot is completely solar-powered. It’s open during daylight hours, but dinner requires reservations. Incidentally, the eponymous Roddy bartended at the famed ’90s-glam, Caribbean-based K Club resort: “I used to look after Princess Diana,” he says. If his cocktails were good enough for her, you can be sure that the Barbuda Smash—rum, Cointreau, pineapple juice, lime, and bitters—is good enough for you (268-785-3268; entrées, $11–$28).

Time ‘N’ PlaceJamaica

This Trelawny thatched beach shack is way more low-key than what you’ll find in Montego Bay or Negril. In fact, it reads so charmingly authentic that it’s become a favorite backdrop for fashion photo shoots. Jerk beef—marinated for a week—is served alongside local vegetables. Recently, a cruise ship terminal in nearby Falmouth began disgorging guests, but you can still enjoy relatively serene walks along a two-mile stretch of beach that’s great for bird-watching. And there are nighttime cruises in a nearby bioluminescent bay (876-843-3625; entrées, $5–$20).

Foxy’sJost Van Dyke

For more than 40 years, Foxy Callwood and his wife, Tessa, have been throwing the Caribbean’s most rollicking party at this “mother bar of Jost Van Dyke.” The duo work hard to stoke the party fires: guitarists at lunch and happy hour, live bands three nights a week, and beach barbecues on Friday and Saturday nights that are a siren song to anyone in the BVIs with a yacht, dinghy, or catamaran. The menu revolves around the catch of the day—often landed by the staff and then grilled—and selections from the bar’s own microbrewery. Despite its reputation for rowdiness, Foxy’s is kid-friendly: There’s snorkeling, swimming, sailing, and soon a scale model sloop for teaching kids how to sail. “We had a giant trampoline out back,” says Tessa, “but the drunks kept falling off” (284-495-9258; entrées, $22–$35).

Pirates BightNorman Island

In the 1700s, a Spanish galleon crew buried 55 chests of silver here (it’s rumored that some still lingers). A century later, the island inspired Robert Louis Stevenson’s Treasure Island. People are still coming, but these days it’s for the Bushwacker (a sort of chocolate milkshake laced with liquor). Occupying a stretch of shoreline on an uninhabited 610-acre private island, Pirates Bight ferries in guests from 100-plus sailboats moored offshore (yachties radio in on Channel 16 for a table)—and then serenades them with live bands on Friday and Sunday. For extra credit, take the trail out back up Spyglass Hill for a breathtaking view of the sweep of the British Virgin Islands (284-442-2048; entrées, $20–$35).

William Thornton Floating Bar & RestaurantNorman Island

Anchored 200 feet offshore (accessible via dinghy or your own flailing arms), the Willy-T is tailormade for storybook pirates and wenches. It’s an anything-goes sort of bar with multiple decks for eating and drinking, and on any given day, a pod of leatherback turtles might drift by or a naked crew member from a passing sloop rappel aboard. Order standard Caribbean fare (conch fritters, chicken roti) to soak up the standard Caribbean drinks—rum punches, Painkillers, local beers (284-496-8603; entrées, $9–$24).

Bohío Bar, Puerto Rico

Named for the huts of the Taino Indians, the Bohío sits between the rooms and the pool at Rincón’sVilla Cofresí hotel. This is convenient for guests who put away a few too many Pirate Specials, a delightfully kitsch homage (they’re served in coconuts) to Roberto Cofresí, the infamous Puerto Rican pirate who is rumored to have hidden treasure in area caves. Pinchos are the big draw on the menu—this Puerto Rican street food standard is essentially a plate of marinated chicken or grilled shrimp on a skewer, and hunks of bread (787-823-2450; entrées, $5–$11).

Calypso Cafe, Puerto Rico

Rincón—and specifically Maria’s Beach, home of this long-tenured spot—is known as the Caribbean Pipeline for its unparalleled waves. In fact, a lunch pit stop might coincide with a surf competition (wintertime swells can reach 25 feet) or breaching humpback whales (from January through March). The fare—from grilled tuna teriyaki to carbloaded rice-and-bean burritos—doesn’t vie for attention with the green flash at sunset, which surfers, locals, and tourists alike huddle at the bar to see—the wait made easier by a medley of dangerous punches and frozen cocktails (787-823-1626; entrées, $9–$16).

La Parrilla, Puerto Rico

From outside, there’s nothing to distinguish this humble cinder block business from its similarly clad neighbors along the beach in the northeast coastal town of Luquillo. But inside, the invariably friendly proprietor, Ricardo Alvaro, delivers some of the island’s most inventive fare. Red snapper is stuffed with seafood paella and then steamed in butter, cilantro, and lime, while pineapple is diced, grilled, and served with shrimp, rice, and a seasoning of curry powder and piña colada mix, an improbable combination that’s sweet, spicy, and salty all at once (787-347-3865; entrées, $8–$50).

Anse la Raye Fish Fry, St. Lucia

Every Friday night in this west coast fishing village, the main drag, Front Street—conveniently adjacent to the water—transforms into a full-on party from 7 to 11 p.m. Hundreds of locals and visitors turn out for seafood and booze, all consumed at makeshift tables along the beach. Look for the vendor nicknamed Cece, a grinning lady who is renowned for her choice pieces of straight-from-the-sea fish, begging to be washed down with swigs of local Piton lager or the award-winning Chairman’s Reserve rum mixed with Coke or coconut water.

Spinnakers Restaurant & BarSt. Lucia

By day, it’s a casual Rodney Bay lunch spot; by night, it’s all gussied up for a bustling dinner crowd of visiting yachties and resort guests. They’re primarily there for the creations of St. Lucian chef Magdalene Emmanuel, who, with more than 20 years of kitchen time under her belt, is a master of both Caribbean and Continental cuisine. She distills a seemingly endless array of catch-of-the-day options into three basic treatments: char-grilled with lemon or garlic, pan-fried with ginger butter, or baked in foil with tomato and cheese. Meanwhile, anyone capable of downing three pints of beer (a.k.a. the Yard of Ale) in one chug gets his or her name on the blackboard. House record: 12 seconds (758-452-8491; entrées, $9–$31).

Rhymer’s Beach Bar, Tortola

This flamingo-pink Cane Garden Bay mainstay may be nearly 30 years old, but it’s lost none of its allure: The conch fritters—made with a closely guarded blend of spices—are fabled, as are the shrimp sautéed in a garlic butter sauce. The eponymous rum punch is practically nutritious, since it contains a veritable farmers’ market worth of fresh tropical fruit (284-495-4639; entrées, $17–$50).

Heidi’s Honeymoon Grill, Water Island

Follow the locals—and the day-trippers from St. Thomas—to this golf cart turned lunch truck, which frequents the palm-ringed sandy cove of Honeymoon Beach. Former caterer Heidi Erwig serves casual midday meals (12-ounce cheeseburgers, steak sandwiches, beef tacos) and Saturday dinners where she sets up candelit tables on the beach. If your schedule allows, swing by on a Monday night, when she shows a movie on the beach, with one-dollar popcorn for the kids (340-690-0325; Saturday dinner, $25).

Joe’s Beach Bar, Water Island

While children frolic in the sand at this Honeymoon Beach–located boat trailer turned bar, parents congregate at tables to sip Lime in the Coconut (made with Virgin Islands– produced Cruzan rum, this drink’s name leaves little to the imagination) and wait for the glorious sunset. Sundays, when the bar hosts an informal potluck, are particularly popular: 100 to 150 locals (the island population is 200, which shows how pivotal this joint is) and sailing enthusiasts from around the world bring chicken, burgers, and hot dogs to cook on Joe’s grill. Don’t be alarmed when it goes dark: Local law dictates lights out at 11 p.m.(340-514-6722).

Source: Concierge.com

 

JetBlue, Puerto Rico’s Largest Carrier, to Add Two New Intra-Caribbean Destinations from San Juan: St. Thomas and St. Croix


– Two daily flights to St. Thomas and one daily flight to St. Croix set to begin December 15, 2011 –
– JetBlue is now the largest carrier in Puerto Rico, offering more seats than any other airline

SAN JUAN, June 16, 2011 /PRNewswire via COMTEX/ — Puerto Rico’s largest carrier, with more seats in and out of the island than any other airline, JetBlue Airways (Nasdaq: JBLU), today announced plans to add more flights from San Juan this winter with new nonstop service to St. Thomas and St. Croix – the airline’s 68th and 69th destinations.

During a press conference in San Juan, the value carrier said that effective December 15, 2011 it will launch twice-daily flights between San Juan’s Luis Munoz Marin International Airport (SJU) and St. Thomas International Airport (STT), and once-daily flights between San Juan and St. Croix International Airport (STX). Additionally, JetBlue is making it easier for New Englanders to visit the Virgin Islands with plans to launch service between Boston and St. Thomas. Flights from Logan International Airport will operate for the winter season with five weekly departures, and will operate nonstop on the southbound flight and direct via San Juan on the northbound flight to Boston.

Flights for these new routes, as well as the recently announced San Juan to St. Maarten, are now on sale at www.jetblue.com.

JetBlue now offers more seats and more capacity (available seat miles) to and from the Commonwealth than any other airline. Over the past year, JetBlue has grown 38 percent in Puerto Rico and now offers more than 30 daily departures. The value carrier has started new service from San Juan to Tampa and Jacksonville, announced service to St. Maarten, and increased Boston service from two daily flights to four daily flights, bringing 35 daily flights to the island this summer. Later in the year the airline will increase service on the popular route between San Juan and Santo Domingo from three to five daily flights.

“It is only thanks to the tremendous support we’ve received from the Puerto Rican community that we have been able to grow at this pace, by adding more options and more destinations for visitors and residents of the Puerto Rico alike,” said Dave Barger, JetBlue’s president and CEO. “We are now the Commonwealth’s largest carrier but we know we’re only as good as our last flight, so we will continue to work hard to win our customers’ business every day on every flight, one customer at a time.”

“These new flights will bring over 100,000 passengers a year into Puerto Rico. We’re delighted to see JetBlue expanding their operations in Puerto Rico, which is entirely in sync with my administration’s commitment to expanding the island’s air access to the rest of the United States and the Caribbean,” said Puerto Rico’s Governor Luis Fortuno. “We’re committed to continuing to bring in more flights in the future, and we’re looking forward to seeing JetBlue and other partners in this effort continue to grow and succeed along with us,” added Fortuno. “These new flights represent a strong boost to our tourism industry, and their success will certainly lead JetBlue to continue to gain an increasingly important role among the carriers that serve the island,” he concluded.

“The Strategic Model for the New Economy of Puerto Rico recognizes the development of our air access as a strategic priority. The business expansion in Puerto Rico such as the one that JetBlue is announcing today is a milestone for Puerto Rico’s economy. We depend on our air access and thanks to partner airlines like JetBlue we have been able to develop and improve strategic routes for tourism and commerce development, and for the enjoyment of our residents. Puerto Rico has as a strategic goal to improve its position as a Caribbean hub, and JetBlue is partnering with Puerto Rico to achieve this and improve our connectivity with our sister islands like St. Marteen and the Unites States Virgin Islands, and to the continental United States,” added Jose Ramon Perez Riera, Secretary of Puerto Rico Department of Economic Development and Commerce.

“The added capacity created by this new JetBlue service to both St. Croix and St. Thomas will allow us to maximize the inbound market from Puerto Rico, market to potential visitors connecting through San Juan,” said U.S. Virgin Islands Commissioner of Tourism Beverly Nicholson-Doty. “The flights will also provide additional airlift for Virgin Islanders traveling to Puerto Rico.”

“JetBlue’s success story in Puerto Rico underscores this administration’s effort to strengthen air access to the destination. Working as a team with a shared vision of growth and prosperity, both the airline and Puerto Rico stand to gain with new routes and increased flight frequencies, as well as the JetBlue Getaways program, which now incorporates land and hotel partners in the regions of Porta Caribe and Porta del Sol, in addition to San Juan,” saidMario Gonzalez Lafuente, executive director of the Puerto Rico Tourism Company.

JetBlue’s proposed schedule between San Juan and St. Thomas:

San Juan to St. Thomas: St. Thomasto San Juan:
Depart – Arrive Depart – Arrive
8:25 a.m. – 8:55 a.m. 9:30 a.m. – 10:05 a.m.
3:10 p.m. – 3:40 p.m. 5:30 p.m. – 6:05 p.m.
– Flights operate daily effective December 15, 2011-

JetBlue’s proposed schedule between San Juan and St. Croix:

San Juan to St. Croix: St. Croix to San Juan:
Depart – Arrive Depart – Arrive
2:25 p.m. – 3:05 p.m. 4:05 p.m. – 4:50 p.m.
– Flights operate daily effective December 15, 2011-

JetBlue’s flights from San Juan will be operated with its quiet and fuel efficient 100-seat Embraer 190 aircraft (E190), while flights from Boston will be operated with the airline’s comfortable Airbus A320 fleet. In Puerto Rico, JetBlue serves San Juan, Aguadilla and Ponce, with service to ten non-stop destinations, six within the continental US: New York, Boston, Ft. Lauderdale, Orlando, Jacksonville and Tampa and four within the Caribbean: Santo Domingo, Dominican Republic, St. Maarten, St. Thomas, and St. Croix with its award-winning service featuring convenient, assigned seating; a first-checked bag free (a); complimentary and unlimited name brand snacks and drinks; comfy leather seats; and more legroom than any other carrier in coach (b).

About JetBlue Airways

JetBlue is the #1 airline in Puerto Rico; known for its award-winning service and free TV as much as its low fares, JetBlue offers the most legroom in coach of any U.S. airline (based on average fleet-wide seat pitch) and super-spacious Even More Legroom seats. JetBlue is also America’s first and only airline to offer its own Customer Bill of Rights, with meaningful and specific compensation for customers inconvenienced by service disruptions within JetBlue’s control.

Visit www.jetblue.com/promise for details. JetBlue serves 66 cities with 700 daily flights. Later this year JetBlue plans to introduce service to La Romana, Dominican Republic, subject to government approval. With JetBlue, all seats are assigned, all fares are one-way, and an overnight stay is never required. For information or reservations call 1-800-JET-BLUE (1-800-538-2583), TTY/TDD 1-800-336-5530, 1-801-365-2583, or visit www.jetblue.com.

(a) Baggage weight and size limits apply.

(b) JetBlue offers the most legroom in coach, based on average fleet-wide seat pitch for U.S. airlines.

SOURCE: JetBlue Airways