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Bermuda’s Official Travel Resource

Getting Around Bermuda

At just 21-square miles, the island of Bermuda is easy (and safe) to navigate. Find the modes of transportation that suit you best. 

Bermuda Palm Trees

Scooters are a great way to get around Bermuda

Motor Vehicles

Twizy at John Smith's Bay Bermuda beach

Twizy at John Smith's Bay Bermuda beach

Visitors can now explore the island with electric car rentals. One option is the two-seat Twizy from Current Vehicles Bermuda, available at locations including the Hamilton Princess & Beach Club. Twizy stands for “twin” and “easy.” It's designed by Renault’s Formula One racing team and can travel up to 50 miles on a single charge – and now they have Wi-Fi. The fleet of electric cars are available on a first-come, first-served basis; visitors must be 18 years and older with a valid driver’s license.

Rent a Scooter or Bicycle

You can also rent scooters (mopeds) and bicycles (pedal bikes) from a variety of island outfitters. Both are ideal for exploring the island’s winding streets and coastal roads.

Additionally guests can try hybrid electric bicycles, offering all the advantages of a regular bicycle including fun, exercise and zero emissions, as well as an electric motor that’ll help you up the island’s steeper hills.

Take note: Bermudians drive on the left, and Bermudians drive slowly. The speed limit is never set above 20mph / 32kph. Safety first! And with that in mind, helmets are always required.

Pollution and traffic jams just don’t fit into the Bermuda lifestyle.

Public Transportation

Bermuda ferry

Four public ferry routes offer an on-the-water alternative for getting around Bermuda

Public transportation is safe, convenient and carefree. Buses and ferries cover the island year-round and, since this is how most locals get around, they’re a great way to mingle with friendly Bermudians.

A handy tip if you don’t want to deal with exact change: get a Transportation Pass, available from one day up to seven days of unlimited use on the island's buses and ferries. Passes are sold at the Central Terminal on Washington Street and the Visitor Service Centres in Royal Naval Dockyard and the Town of St. George, as well as at other authorised outlets.

  • BUSES: With 11 bus routes and 14 bus zones, buses are frequent and plentiful, and they service most areas of interest. They’re easy to spot as they're painted Bermuda pink with blue stripes. Most buses leave from the Central Terminal on Washington Street, next to City Hall in Hamilton. Download a copy of the bus schedule.
  • FERRIES: Four public ferry routes offer an on-the-water alternative for getting around Bermuda. All ferries depart from the Ferry Terminal on Front Street in Hamilton. Cash is not accepted, so be sure to have your transportation pass, ticket or token in hand. For complete route, schedule and fare information, download the schedule or visit the Bermuda Ferry Website.


Taxis can usually be found outside Bermuda’s larger hotels, near the airport or on the streets of the City of Hamilton, the Town of St. George or the Royal Naval Dockyard. There’s no trick to getting one – just raise your hand and one will drive right up. Bermuda’s taxi drivers are great guides, too. No one knows the best destinations better than they do.