Cayman Islands & Jamaica Map. 1:37,500. ITMB. There are numerous dive sites for viewing tropical fish and we have shown about a hundred on the map, as well as every side street and gas station. One interesting place to visit is Hell, which is a frozen lava eruption at the north end of Grand Island that looks like, well, hell. The reverse side of the map includes a basic map of Jamaica and Kingston. This is included for marketing purposes only, for those planning on visiting both islands. The ITMB map of Jamaica continues as a separate, more detailed, title - click here to order the Jamaica map.
Sample detail of the Cayman Islands Map
Cayman Islands Topographic Map. 1:50,000. DOS (428). 1989. This map offers excellent topographic detail and is ideal for hiking or exploring the islands. The tourist information is dated and if you are going to dive or golf, either of the maps above are a better choice.
1 sheet, folded
Cayman Islands Topographic Quadrangle Maps. 1:25,000. 1978. DOS (328).
Grand Cayman, sheet 1
Grand Cayman, sheet 2
Cayman Islands Wall Maps
Grand Cayman Antique-style Wall Map. 18" x 26".
Part of the British West Indies, Grand Cayman is the largest of the three Cayman Islands that lie south of Cuba and northwest of Jamaica. A British dependency, Grand Cayman is a duty free port. In the 1970s it became a tax-free refuge for foreign funds and many banks opened branches on the island. The population is 30,000 and the capital is Georgetown.
Grand Cayman. Mouse pad. 7-1/4" x 9".
Grand Cayman. Paper.
Grand Cayman. Framed with deluxe framing.
Grand Cayman. Framed with standard framing.
Little Cayman Antique-style Wall Map. 16" x 21".
Little Cayman is the smallest of the three Cayman Islands. Most of the island is at sea level. The highest elevation is about 40 feet. Little Cayman is famous for its scuba diving. The most famous dive sites, Bloody Bay Wall and Jackson's Bight, are both located on the northwest end of the island. Bloody Bay Wall is considered one of the world's top wall dives with the ocean floor dropping off from a depth of 15 feet to 5000 feet almost vertically.