“Island of spice” the second name of Grenada, known for the production of nutmeg and mace crops of which it is one of the largest exporters of these two crops. It is the group of three largest islands and several small iclands located in West Indies. Island of Grenada is the largest island in the Grenadines.
The language which is spoken in this area is English, but french is spoken in its small rural areas, but nowadays it is heard in only small pockets of the society. Cricket is one of the most popular sports played in this island.
The principal town in St. Patrick is Sauteurs. One of the most famous landmarks in the town is the Leapers’ Hill, where legend has it that the indigenous Caribs jumped over the cliff and into the sea to escape colonization by the French. One of the parishes of Grenada is Saint Patrick, covering the whole north of the country. A spectacular coastline with several fine bays faces several small islands to the north. Its most famous beach is Bath way. For much of the previous century, the parish was heavily agricultural with several large estates accounting for a significant share of nutmeg and cocoa production in Grenada.
Grenville is the second largest city in the Grenada, after St. George’s, and it is the capital of the largest parish, Saint Andrew Parish. Grenville is located on Grenville Bay, about halfway up the east coast of the Caribbean island of Grenada and is heavily involved in the agriculture export industry. Grenville’s Anglican Church and school stand at the north end of Victoria Street, the main thoroughfare along the bay.
Average temperatures range from 75°F to about 87°F, tempered by the steady and cooling trade winds. The lowest temperatures occur between the month of January and April. The driest season is between January and in somewhat May. The rainy season is from June to December, where several days out of the week may see rain at some seconds in the day. Generally when it rains it doesn’t last for more than an hour at a time.