The Villa de la Santísima Trinidad (Holy Trinity), which treasures unique traditions, culture and history, is one of the main attractions for leisure in Cuba's central region.
The city, one of the first villages founded by the Spanish conquistadors in the Cuban archipelago, boasts many of the attributes that have characterized the town since it was founded in 1514.
A pillar of the island's sugar industry, with a powerful center for that activity in the so-called Valle de los Ingenios (Sugar Mill Valley), Trinidad reflects the singularity of its architectural environment, which is well preserved at present.
For all these reasons, thousands of travelers visit Trinidad every year to enjoy its historic wealth, excellent beaches and exuberant nature.
Hotels, diving centers and marinas go hand in hand in Trinidad to provide a one-of-a-kind offer, with options that serve everyone's taste.
A dozen kilometers from the village sits Ancón Beach, whose white sands are bathed by the warm Caribbean Sea, in an environment that invites visitors to practice nautical sports, including diving in some 30 sites.
Vacationers can enjoy diving in Cayo Blanco de Casilda, whose sea bottom is rich in black corals, turtles and crustaceans.
María Aguilar Beach, near the Village of Trinidad, provides warm shallow waters to travelers, and its sea bottoms are full of gorgonians, many varieties of corals, tropical fish and turtles.
This area holds the Puertosol Cayo Blanco Marina, which provides such services as fuel, electricity, security and customs to boat owners who choose to dock there.
The Costasur Hotel, one of the symbols of sun and beach tourism in Trinidad, stands out among the region's hotels. The establishment has 140 rooms, some of which are Spanish colonial-style bungalows.
Another hotel is the 200-room Trinidad del Mar, which covers an area of five hectares and whose architectural style is characterized by arcs, red tiles, squares and cobblestone streets.
Not too far from the city's historic center is the Las Cuevas Hotel, named after a number of caves located in the hill where it was built over four decades ago and which form part of the establishment.
The Ancón Hotel, in the peninsula of the same name, and the María Dolores Villa, where vacationers can enjoy local countryside traditions and stay in air-conditioned cabins, complement Trinidad's infrastructure for leisure.