Located 16 miles north of the Venezuelan coast, Aruba is the westernmost of the Dutch Antilles, three small islands (the other two are Curaçao and Bonaire) benefiting from the happy condition of being outside the "hurricane belt", the hurricane belt that every summer they plague the other Caribbean islands.
For Aruba this translates into a condition of eternal summer with stable temperatures mitigated by a constant breeze that makes even the hottest hours of the day pleasant.
Its lenticular shape, stretching from south to north, and the immutability of the direction of the wind, which always blows from the east, have meant that along the western coast an uninterrupted beach of very white sand has formed, bathed by a sea that is always calm and crystalline.

Thanks to this particular climatic condition, Aruba has become one of the favorite destinations of thousands of windsurfers and kitesurfers who converge from all over the world towards its beaches and in particular to Fisherman's Huts.



Aruba enjoys a marine-tropical climate with little variation from season to season.
The average annual temperature is 27°C, with a minimum of 26°C in January and a maximum of 29°C in July.

The rains brought by constant winds blowing from the east fall mainly on the islands found to the east of Aruba, consequently its climate is very dry and its territory is defined as semi-arid.
The average rainfall is around 450 mm per year and it is for this reason that the island has equipped itself with one of the largest desalination plants in the world capable of supplying the need for drinking water - which is also of great organoleptic quality – of its population and tourists.

The rainy season runs from October to December, but these are always tropical downpours, short and never too intense, rarely able to affect the carrying out of scheduled activities

Quick guide to the most beautiful beaches in Aruba: