Our room was reached down very steep stairs, which were hard work each day and the cabin we chose was the lowest price one and was a small, basic hut with a double bed, a fan, a mosquito net, plus a terrace outside (with hammock); the showers are located down some steps, closer to the sea. It is no 5-star hotel, but it is so beautiful that the simplicity of the accommodation becomes part of the charm. The location overlooking the bay is fantastic and we went for a swim in the shallow water each day. The beach is stony, so bathing shoes are advisable. Free-i (the owner) is a botanist and this can be seen in the incredible landscaping around the resort; the cook, Owen, prepares fantastic meals each weekday evening — these were the best meals we had in our whole time in Jamaica and so should definitely be ordered (they cost extra, but are worth five times what we paid of around 1200 Jamaican dollars on average). Route buses can easily be caught on the corner of the street, with a trip to Port Antonio costing 230 J. Dollars and taking around an hour. The local shops are also very close and there is a small restaurant there that Owen sometimes works in, which can be recommended. If you are scared of wildlife e.g. the occasional cockroach and the permanent evening sound of tree frogs “singing”, then this may not be the place for you, but Jamaica is a tropical island, after all, so it’s hard to see how this can be avoided outside of a double-glazed top resort. It should also be part of the experience, in my opinion, so maybe if you’re such a person you’ be better off just watching a tv documentary about Jamaica and then flying to LA instead. One disappointment was the fact the manatees have stopped visiting the bay since the last big storm at the end of 2016, due to the sea grass being mostly wiped out. Hopefuly, they will return again soon (they have been spotted in other parts of the north coast since then, so the hope is justified that they’ll come back).