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Most visitors are unaware of the scenic beauty of Bermuda as it once was on this walk and the great variety of plants they can see. This small bay is off the North Shore Road, opposite Bay Island.But it's also the local residential area that encompasses Bailey's Bay itself and the area south and east of it, including the Crystal and Leamington Caves, Fractious Street, Swizzle Inn, Trinity Church Road and the Church itself.Next to Flatts Bridge, where the Atlantic Ocean flows into First Flatts Inlet and then the inland Harrington Sound lake.
It is unrelated to the City of Hamilton eight miles away.
The latter, not really a jungle, more of a large and largely-untamed property (open sunrise to sunset daily, admission free), is technically owned by a private family trust but is open to the public.
It encompasses coast and forested land from Tom Moores Jungle (accessed from Walsingham Lane, off Harrington Sound Rd.) is a natural mix of Bermuda cherry (hugely different from cherries of the UK, Europe, etc) tree forests, crystalline caves, and mangroves surrounding Tom Moores Tavern, a four-star restaurant housed in a 1652 waterfront inn.
(Part of the Parish and a local Government run school have Harrington in their name.
(Another historical narrative shows, wrongly, a point that has never been corrected, that this parish was once called Bedford Tribe, after the Duke of Bedford, her husband. After the financial misfortunes of herself and her husband came another wealthy aristocratic patron, James Hamilton (1589-1625), 2nd Marquis of Hamilton in the Scottish peerage. The Scottish town of Hamilton, not far from Glasgow, was named after his family's extensive land holdings He was one of the many Scots peers who accompanied King James VI of Scotland and first of England to London when he ascended the throne on the death of Queen Elizabeth 1 in 1603.
Both the tavern and jungle take the name of Dublin-born (then part of Great Britain so he was officially British, not Irish) Thomas Moore, an Irish poetbon vivant, so hugely respected and venerated in the Republic of Ireland that there are gardens and numerous songs (as merely one example, the Last Rose of Summer) named after him.