Jamaica Luxury Villas

About Jamaica, Jamaica

Book your dream vacation staying at luxury villas or vacation beach rentals in Jamaica. Jamaica villas for rent.

Jamaica Luxury Villas

Tek Time Golf Villa on Cinnamon Hill Montego Bay, Jamaica from $1,079.00

Sea Haven Discovery Bay Jamaica from $3000

Lime Acre on the Beach Jamaica / Whitehouse from $1166 /night

Flower Hill Jamaica / Montego Bay from $2429

Mirador at the Tryall Club Sandy Bay Jamaica from $2500

Sugar Bay on the Beach Discovery Bay, Jamaica from $9450

Whispering Waters Discovery Bay Jamaica from $15000

Sweet Spot Villa Runaway Bay Jamaica from $8500 / Week

Keela Wee Villa Jamaica from $12,000 / Week


Jamaica is repeatedly hailed as one of the Caribbean’s most popular villa destinations – and for good reason. Our world-class villas in Jamaica encompass the very best of the island. With villas ranging from one-bedroom suites on the beach to sprawling 12-bedroom estates, we have it all. Perfect for family gatherings, reunions, special occasions like weddings, golf getaways, or girlfriends’ retreats, our villas in Jamaica give you access to that authentic island vibe visitors love, as well as the luxury they seek.


Jamaica is known for its infectious reggae beats, endless sunshine, jerk chicken, and world-class rum, but did you know that it’s also famous for luxury travel? Our villas in Jamaica embody the best of both worlds. Our guests have the opportunity to explore Jamaica’s natural environment, savor the flavors of the island, and stay style from coast to coast. So, why chose you opt for villas in Jamaica over comparable resorts?

  • An Authentic Experience – Our villas let you live like the locals without compromising the authenticity of your stay. You will have ample access and opportunity to immerse yourself in the island’s top experiences (like open-air concerts and watersports), all while enjoying the comforts of your home-away-from-home.
  • Fully-Staffed Service – Almost all of our villas in Jamaica come with full staffs. That means that your villa will have a chef or cook, butler service, housekeeping, a laundress, and more. Everything you need or want is within reach with our impeccable service.
  • Ideal for All Ages – Our villas have something for all ages, and many of our villas in Jamaica are hailed for being family-friendly. These villas come equipped with extra amenities like cribs and high chairs or, in some cases, even shallow-entry pools for toddlers. Still, others have playgrounds, kids’ club access, and more. Best of all, many of our villas also offer mobility options for those who need additional options, as well.
  • Access to World-Class Golf – It’s no secret that Jamaica plays host to some of the world’s finest golf and golf courses. From the challenging White Witch golf course to Cinnamon Hill, Half Moon, and beyond, many of our villas in Jamaica offer included access to the golf courses to play like the pro or simply hone in on your golf game while in paradise.


Jamaica truly has something for everyone, and our villas give each and everyone access to adventure – however that may look for you. From impressive watersports to natural adventures, culinary journeys, and beyond, we can show you where to go, what to do, and what to see on island, so you can live like a local while in Jamaica.

  • Explore Dunn’s River Falls – Located in Ocho Rios, this world-famous 600-foot-high waterfall commands visitors from around the world. Our guests love to climb with a tour guide, pack a picnic lunch, and take a dip in the cool pools around the base on a hot day.
  • Visit Croydon in the Mountain – This working plantation estate in the foothills of the Catadupa Mountains offers more than just panoramic views of the countryside. The birthplace of one of Jamaica’s heroes, Samuel Sharpe, visitors will have the opportunity to sample exotic fruits and juices harvested here, as well as enjoy a jerk barbecue lunch with some of Jamaica’s world-famous Blue Mountain Coffee.
  • Soak up the Sun at the Beaches – You’ll love digging your toes into the sand at Seven Mile Beach in Negril, where non-stop ocean views inspire awe from every angle. Or, snap a quick selfie at Frenchman’s Cove Beach in Port Antonio, once featured in the movie, Knight and Day. For something different, be sure to check out the black sands of Treasure Beach, or surf on the southeastern coast of Kingston.
  • Enjoy a Game of Golf – Get ready to golf like the pros at one of Jamaica’s 10 golf courses. Whether you hope to practice your swing, or set up for a full 18 holes, there is a golf course for you. Be sure to try out The Tryall Golf Club where you’ll find great golf, as well as friendly service and amenities, to boot.

Jamaica's nation multi-cultural mosaic contains African, Asian, European and the Middle Eastern influences. And this wonderful melting pot has created quiet an array of customs and traditions.

Resorts will provide you will all the possible comforts and services you can dream of. But take the time to absorb the essence of these people by seeing a performance art, be it theatrical, musical or other. Dance to your heart's content during Carnival or one of the many music festivals such as the Reggae Festival. Enjoy the savoury traditional dishes with saltfish, goat, bammy or sweet exotic fruits. Get familiar with a Rastafarian's way of life.

Come and experience first hand the true meaning of the national slogan: Out of Many, One People.

  • Capital :
  • Currency :
    Jamaican dollar
  • Driver's License :
    A valid Canadian driver’s licence is required. Left driving.
  • Electricity :
    110 V, 50Hz. Hotels often have 220 V.
  • Entry Requirements :
    A passport valid for the expected duration of stay in Jamaica is required.
  • GMT Time :
    -5 hr. Daylight savings time is not applied.
  • Government :
    Constitutional parliamentary democracy.
  • Land size :
    10,991 Km2
  • Language :
    English, patois English
  • National Airlines :
    Air Jamaica
  • Population :
    2,950,210 approx
  • Religion :
    70% Protestant
  • Required Vaccines :
    None unless arriving from certain tropical countries, please verify with the nearest Jamaican consulate.
  • Tourist Season :
    December through April
  • Foreign Affairs and International Trade Canada :
    Consult the "Country Travel Advice and Advisories" of Jamaica
  • Cuisine

    With fertile grounds and a tropical climate the land yields the most wonderful fruits and vegetables such as sweet mangoes, bananas, ackees, papayas, yams, root vegetables and other exotic fruits, most of which were brought from Africa to feed the slaves at a low cost.

    The most famous Jamaican dish, or should we say preparation, is jerk. Originally this method of spicing and cooking pork underground was designed by the Maroons (escaped slaves) to hide their whereabouts since no cooking smoke was dissipated. Now chicken, fish and other food can be jerked. The unique spices were used to preserve the meat. The endemic cassava root is used to make the traditional flat bread called bammy. Fish is also fried and national dishes include spiced ackee and saltfish, curried goat and oxtail with beans.

    Desserts consist mostly of fruit served with condensed milk or sweet potato and bread pudding. Some would say the famous Blue Mountain coffee is the best in the world. There is an annual Jamaica Coffee Festival held in Kingston. This country produces also fine rums and liqueurs, the best known being Tia Maria.


    In Jamaica, the smiling faces and warm words tell many stories of African, English, Spanish, Irish, Scottish, Indian, Chinese, German, and Syrian origins. There is an interesting pairing program called Meet the People that matches tourists and locals with similar interests. Participation is free, contact the Jamaican Tourist Board for further details.

    Here you will find a creative energy that overflows into whatever we do be it visual art, writings, story telling or handicraft. Dancing is an everyday act, whether for worship, cultural celebrations, formal events and social gatherings. Reggae, Jamaica's most recognized sound is heartbeat of our people.

    Religion is everywhere in and is predominantly a Christian country, with large groups of Baptists, Anglicans and Roman Catholics. It is a fact that Jamaica has the most number of churches per square mile than any other country in the world. One religion particular to the country is Rastafarianism, based on the ideal of a world free of poverty, oppression and inequality.


    Jamaica has interesting physical geographical features. Measuring 235 km long and 93 km at the widest point, it is located inside the Caribbean Basin. The island of Jamaica is the third largest in the Caribbean.

    The landscape consists mostly of mountains with narrow and discontinuous coastal plains or plateaux. The mountain ranges go across the centre of the island and the highest elevation point is the Blue Mountain Peak, rising at 2,256 m above sea level. The land is naturally irrigated by the 120 rivers that originate in these mountains. The coastline count 1,022 km with white sand beaches on the north side and black sand beaches on the south side.


    The island was first inhabited by the Tainos natives. Then Columbus visited the island in 1494 and not long after began five hundred years of European occupation. The Spanish were the first here but in the 1650s the British captured Jamaica from them. The Spanish retaliated by freeing and arming their slaves, hoping the slaves would fight but instead they sought refuge in the island's interior. These slaves came to be known as the Maroons and they resisted colonization attempts.

    During the 1700s the island was producing 22% of the world's sugar but experienced many frequent uprisings from the remaining African slaves and it eventually brought on the Emancipation Act of 1834. Plantation owners recruited cheap labour from China and India.

    Finally in 1944 universal adult suffrage was adopted and the country gained independence from Britain in 1962.


    Creating an exceptional ecosystem, the tropical climate provides Jamaica with a diverse array of natural treasures of flowering plants and abundant wildlife. Natural Rivers, lagoons, marine parks and mineral springs recognized for their therapeutic values abound in Jamaica.

    Explore all three botanical gardens. There are several smaller gardens spread all over the country and many host horticultural shows.

    With more than 200 bird species, Jamaica is a bird watcher's paradise. Many can be observed at the Hope Zoo. The national bird is the Red-Billed Streamertail Hummingbird and it appears on the money and airline logo. Other wildlife includes snakes, lizards, frogs and crocodiles.


    Besides sunbathing and swimming you can enjoy a wide variety of water sports such as kayaking, sailing, windsurfing, parasailing, scuba diving, snorkeling. Play a game of tennis or beach volleyball, go horseback riding on the beach or you can even zip around Montego Bay's go-cart track.

    Jamaican sports include athletics and soccer but the national obsession is cricket. Brought here by the British in the 19th century the game has steadily gained popularity ever since. And lets not forget the famous bobsled team.

    Banks & Money

    Foreign currency can be exchanged for Jamaican dollars at the larger banks or the accredited exchange bureaus of the country. Usually the hotels will also make the exchange but at a lesser rate of exchange. There are also exchange bureaus at the Montego Bay and Kingston airports for all international flights.

    ATMs are everywhere. Major credit cards are widely accepted in most hotels, restaurants and businesses.


    Mountain breezes and northeast trade winds create a pleasant year round climate. You will find a tropical climate at sea level and temperate climate in the interior mountainous region of the island. The average temperature oscillates between 19C and to 32C. Of course the higher the altitude the cooler it will be.

    There are two distinctive rainy seasons: the first from May to June and the second from September to November. You may experience short but refreshing afternoon tropical showers all year and bring a sweater for the evening during the winter months.

    For temperatures charts please refer to your destination of choice.


    You will find an excellent worldwide telephone service. The country code for Jamaica is 876.

    Internet Cafes and most hotels will provide Internet access for a small fee. The mail service is reliable enough. Jamaica is also very proud of its three daily national newspapers.


    There are no required vaccines to enter Jamaica (unless arriving from certain tropical countries) however precautions do need to be enforced. The following vaccines are recommended for any tropical destination: hepatitis A and B, rabies, typhoid, tetanus and yellow fever.

    The most common illness is the traveler's diarrhea (turista), usually showing up on the third day.

    Drinking water in Jamaica is purified and filtered by modern methods and is safe to drink.

    Official Holidays

    January 1 - New Year's Day
    March/April - Ash Wednesday, Good Friday, Easter Monday
    May 23 - Labour Day
    August 1 - Emancipation Day
    August 6 - Independence Day
    End October - Heroes Day
    December 25 - Christmas Day
    December 26 - Boxing Day

    Unofficial holidays include:
    February 6 - Bob Marley Day
    March/April - Carnival


    Gang violence and shootings occur regularly in inner-city areas of Kingston but tourist resorts are safe. However as a tourist you are more likely to be a target of petty crime. Use good judgement, take advantage of the safety deposit boxes provided by the hotels and ensure that your lock hotel door or your rented car. Carry your wallet and camera discreetly.

    It is important to know buying or carrying any type of drugs in Jamaica is ILLEGAL and searches are done at airports prior to departure.


    Bring an extra suitcase, your bargaining skills and head for the nearest craft market. Some typical handicraft includes mahogany sculptures, batik summer clothes and various leather goods. More souvenirs like beaded jewellery, hand-sewn embroidery and straw accessories abound.

    Gastronomical souvenirs vary from premium Jamaican rums, liqueurs, Blue Mountain coffee and of courses jerk spices and the Pickapeppa sauce.

    Taxes & Tips

    The General Consumption Tax (GCT) tax of 16.5% is applied to goods and services. Hotels usually include a service charge of 10% to 15%. Restaurants accept the same 10% to 15% tipping rule. Tipping is also customary for bellmen, doormen, porters, tour guides and taxis.

    The departure tax of around US$35, per person, is usually included on your plane ticket but if not added it will be payable at the airport, please verify.


    Daily international flights arrive at the two international airports in Jamaica and domestic air services are available. Many cruise ships depart from Jamaica as well.

    Taxis have pre-established rates and buses services are available on a city and national level. Car and motorcycle rental desk can be found at the airport, in some hotels and in the city. When crossing the street or when renting a vehicle please remember that Jamaicans drive on the LEFT.


    Discovery Bay (11) Montego Bay (75) Ocho Rios (13) Runaway Bay (3) Whitehouse (1) Prospect Estate (5) Rose Hall (2) Silver Sands (2) Spring Farm (6) Tryall Club (46)

    Reservations Call JustTravelDeals @ 905-799-3000 or info@justtraveldeals.ca

    Terms, conditions and restrictions apply; pricing, availability, and other details subject to change and/ or apply to US or Canadian residents. Please confirm details and booking information with your travel advisor.

    You will visit the following 2 places:



    Negril is a small but widely dispersed beach resort town located across parts of two Jamaican parishes of Westmoreland and Hanover. It is famous for its 7 miles of cool, white sand beaches and another 7 miles of 40' cliffs. One of the most beautiful towns in Jamaica, it has a more laid back atmosphere than that of Montego Bay and is more touristy than Ocho Rios. When you stay at a hotel on the beach you are literally on the beach when you walk out of the beachside of your hotel. You have probably never seen water this clear or warm. You will be amazed at how far out you can walk in the water before it gets up to your neck. The water is gentler and the sand is whiter(smaller grained aka softer) the farther down(away from town) you are. The end of the beach down by the all-inclusives is the whitest.

    Ocho Rios

    Ocho Rios

    Ocho Rios (Spanish for "Eight Rivers") is a town in the parish of Saint Ann on the north coast of Jamaica. Just outside the city, travelers and residents can visit Columbus Park, where Columbus supposedly first came on land, and see maritime artifacts and Spanish colonial buildings. Ocho Rios was once a fishing village but it’s now a resort with a cruise ship harbor and a busy bay beach that’s lined with hotels. Scuba diving and other water sports are offered in the town's vicinity. The name "Ocho Rios" is a misnomer because there are not eight rivers in the area. It is most likely a British corruption of the original Spanish name "Las Chorreras" ("the waterfalls"), a name given to the village because of the nearby Dunn's River Falls - (a famous waterfall and a major Caribbean tourist attraction that receives thousands of visitors each year).

    Contact our travel experts for more details