blank [Saint Helena Island Info:Visitor Information]

Visitor Information

Come and discover our island

blank [Saint Helena Island Info:Visitor Information]

It’s better to see something once than to hear about it a thousand times
Asian Proverb

St Helena is approximately 1,900Km west of the Angola/Namibia border, in the South Atlantic Ocean.

This page is in indexes: Island Activity, Island Detail

One of the giant tortoises at Plantation House [Saint Helena Island Info:Visitor Information]
One of the giant tortoises at Plantation House;
Read more about Jonathan…

15°58’48”S 5°45’0”W [Saint Helena Island Info:Visitor Information]

On this site we are pleased to provide information for anyone considering visiting St Helena, one of the world’s most remote inhabited islands. St Helena’s environment is truly remarkable, from dramatic cliff tops to a sub-tropical interior, all of it surrounded by pristine seas. St Helena offers world class opportunities for activities such as walking/hiking, ornithology, marine trips, diving and fishing. Our incredibly clear skies also attract astronomers and you can explore our many forts, batteries, other military installations and other historic buildings. You may also be interested in our ‘Pictures’ pages. And if the only thing you know about St Helena is that Napoleon Bonaparte died here, you may be interested to read some fascinating facts about him.

Below: How to get hereCan I bring my pet dog/cat/parrot/elephant?Time ZoneWeatherTake a tour!Where to stayTips and tricks when hereA souvenir of your visitEnvironmentMoneyOfficial Tourist BrochuresVisiting in the 1870sA longer stay?Read More

The faintest flourish of green on the big blue canvas of the Atlantic Ocean, St Helena is one of our planet’s truly lonely lands. But for intrepid travellers that’s part of its eccentric charm. Napoleon Bonaparte spent his last days here in grumpy exile, but modern visitors maroon themselves deliberately, to enjoy wild walking trails, welcoming locals and wonderful wildlife encounters. It’s not for nothing that St Helena is nicknamed the Galápagos of the South Atlantic; after 14 million years of isolation it boasts 500 endemic species and a coastline frequented by marine life including dolphins, whales and whale sharks. The journey - a 3,100km, 5-day-each-way boat expedition from Cape Town aboard iconic RMS Saint Helena - is part of the adventure. A long-awaited airport will open in 2016, but St Helena isn’t expecting a revolution. Phone reception will remain a rumour, cars will still be brilliantly behind the times, and life will continue at a similar somnambulant pace to Jonathan, the giant tortoise that started tottering around the island shortly after Napoleon died.

How to get here

The many ways to get to St Helena are discussed on our Getting Here page.

Its appearance from the sea is very unpromising - inaccessible rocks and stupendous crags frowning from every side… but once you ascend Ladder Hill, everything changes, and all seems enchantment… fruitful valleys, cultivated hills and diversified scenery of every description.{b}

Can I bring my pet dog/cat/parrot/elephant?

Gurrs with Stanley [Saint Helena Island Info:Visitor Information]

It’s not impossible, but because of disease control the process is rather complicated - too much so to summarise it here. If you really can’t be separated from your furry/scaly friend, you are best to contact the Senior Vetinary Officer at the Agriculture and Natural Resources Division - Tel (+290) 24724.

Of course, Governor Gurr (2007-2011) had no trouble getting permission to bring his family dog, Stanley…(right)

Time Zone

St Helena is permanently on GMT (UTC). We do not use Daylight Saving Time.


The weather on St Helena is one of the island’s more unusual features. It can be sunny and calm in one place, and wet and windy only a few Km away. Read more on our Weather and climate page. Remember also that St Helena is in the Southern Hemisphere, so our summer runs from (roughly) November through to May.

How about St Helena at Christmas? [Saint Helena Island Info:Visitor Information]
How about St Helena at Christmas?

Take a tour!

Top Twenty things to do [Saint Helena Island Info:Visitor Information]

A tour is one of our Top Twenty things to do during a visit to St Helena.

Top Twenty things to do [Saint Helena Island Info:Visitor Information]

The way to go [Saint Helena Island Info:Visitor Information]

The ride or drive along the mountain-tops, from Longwood across Sandy Bay ridge, and by Government House{2} to Ladder Hill and Jamestown, is, for beauty of scenery, scarcely to be surpassed. The shady lanes, lined on each side with bright yellow blossoms of gorse, brilliant scarlet geraniums, and the deeper tints of the fuchsia mixing with the blue-green foliage and orange-coloured blossoms of the buddlea, and the pale-green leaves of the young oak trees, are very charming, and not less so when these suddenly give place to a rich meadow or sunny hayfieldhayfield. The intricate nature of the roads, winding in and out of numerous valleys and ravines, sometimes making it necessary to travel more than a mile to reach a spot but a few hundred yards distant, conveys an impression of greater size than that which the place really possesses, and several days, at least, are necessary to obtain even a general idea of the Island.{c}

If you don’t want to explore the island yourself, or if you’d prefer to be guided, numerous tours are available. These include:{3}

  • Basil’s walking tour of Jamestown. Fascinating local history and island stories. Operated by Magma Way Tours.

    Basil, who is in his 70s, still demonstrates to visitors how to slide down Jacob’s Ladder. He says: “If you’re frail, they send you to the old people’s home, but if you can still slide down the ladder, they tell you to be a tour guide.

  • Various taxi-tours, covering the whole island or whatever parts you agree with the driver. Operated by most of the island’s taxi drivers.

  • Aaron’s Adventure Tours, using an off-road vehicle to access areas of the island that normal vehicles can’t reach.

  • The Charabanc. Built by Chevrolet in 1929 and now operated by Corker’s Tours.

To get the full selection and book onto a tour, contact the Tourist Office.

Basil’s history tour [Saint Helena Island Info:Visitor Information]
Basil’s history tour

Taxi tour, Robert Peters [Saint Helena Island Info:Visitor Information]
Taxi tour, Robert Peters

Aaron’s Adventures [Saint Helena Island Info:Visitor Information]
Aaron’s Adventures

The world-famous 1929 St Helena Charabanc [Saint Helena Island Info:Visitor Information]
The world-famous 1929 St Helena Charabanc

Touring, 1939-style! {1} [Saint Helena Island Info:Visitor Information]
Touring, 1939-style!{1}

Where to stay

We regret that we can’t provide a comprehensive list of accommodation providers on St Helena. You could try Huxtable St Helena Ltd., St Helena Property Finder or the Tourist Office may be able to help.

Tips and tricks when here

Here are some tips and tricks that may help you when you are here:

Dutch sail-training vessel The Gulden Leeuw, in 2016 [Saint Helena Island Info:Visitor Information]
Dutch sail-training vessel The Gulden Leeuw, in 2016
Walking St Helena [Saint Helena Island Info:Visitor Information]
High Knoll Fort [Saint Helena Island Info:Visitor Information]
Carnival [Saint Helena Island Info:Visitor Information]
Blue Hill [Saint Helena Island Info:Visitor Information]
Dolphin watching [Saint Helena Island Info:Visitor Information]
Diana’s Peak [Saint Helena Island Info:Visitor Information]
Christmas Celebrations [Saint Helena Island Info:Visitor Information]
Castle Gardens [Saint Helena Island Info:Visitor Information]
‘Gravity Rush’ [Saint Helena Island Info:Visitor Information]
Guns [Saint Helena Island Info:Visitor Information]
Jonathan the tortoise [Saint Helena Island Info:Visitor Information]

Below: ShoppingTransportEntertainmentThe LawIn EmergencyOther


  • 24-hour shopping has not reached St Helena! Shops normally open 09:00-17:00 Monday, Tuesday, Thursday and Friday; 09:00-13:00 on Wednesday; and 09:00-13:00 and 18:30-20:30 on Saturday. A few open on Wednesday and Saturday afternoons and/or on Sunday mornings.

  • Most of the week’s fresh food (meat, vegetables) goes on sale on a Thursday. Some more arrives on Friday. Foods may be available on these days that you will not find for the rest of the week. Fresh fruit is available only for a day or so just after the RMS comes up from Cape Town.

  • There is no fresh milk - it is all UHT. There are local eggs and imported ones. The latter are shipped in frozen from South Africa and are really only good for cooking with. Ask which you are buying. All eggs need to be checked before use - break each into a cup before adding it to the pan/mixture.

  • See also Souvenirs.


  • There are no trains. Most buses are for home/duty transport only and do not carry fare-paying passengers. There is a very limited public bus service.

  • Taxis cannot be flagged down on the street. There is a taxi rank in Jamestown, in Market Street behind the Tourist Office. Otherwise you need to telephone - numbers are in the telephone book. Taxis are not required to carry a taxi sign; many are ordinary saloon cars - and not necessarily modern ones!

  • Cars can be hired. You can drive here as long as you have a valid driving licence issued in another country. If you are not used to driving a ‘manual’ (‘stick-shift’) car, it is possible to hire an automatic on St Helena; the Tourist Office should be able to help you find a renter. See also our Driving in St Helena page for local driving practices.

  • There are no 24-hour fuel services. Some stations open Sunday morning. Fuel is sold only in Jamestown (in Narra Backs, behind the Post Office - go down beside The Market), Half Tree Hollow and Longwood.


  • First see our What To Do page!

  • There are various bars around the island, open every night and until 1 or 2am Saturdays. All will welcome you - there are no ‘no-go’ areas.

  • There are few restaurants, as such, but plenty of more basic catering establishments. All must conform to fairly strict food hygene regulations. Most can provide a vegetarian option. Other dietary requirements are unlikely to be catered for.

  • Not all attractions are open all day, every day. Check with the attraction or the Tourist Office for opening times.

  • You can hire DVDs and Blu-Ray disks in two places, both in Jamestown. Don’t expect to find the very latest films - delivery can take a month or two.

  • Check with your accommodation provider whether TV is available, and what you need to pay. There is no free-to-air TV on St Helena.

The Law

  • Smoking is not permitted indoors in shops, offices, bars, restaurants and other enclosed places.

  • It is not permitted to drink alcohol on the street.

  • Public nakedness is not permitted. It is not clear whether or not topless sunbathing is permitted but it is certainly not practiced.

  • All drugs, including Cannabis, are illegal.

  • The age of consent for all sexual acts is 16 years.

In Emergency

  • For a medical emergency, dial 911 from any telephone - the call is free.

  • For Police, Fire and all other emergencies, dial 999 from any telephone - the call is free.

  • Other useful numbers (these are not free, and are not 24 hours):


  • Electricity on St Helena is delivered at 240 volts, 50Hz through a British standard 3-pin plug. Adaptors for other plug types and voltages are sometimes available but it is more reliable to bring your own.

  • IDD, Facsimile, Telegram and Internet are all available. Phone booths are located in Jamestown and the country districts. Collect calls are possible to South Africa, USA, Canada, United Kingdom and Ascension Island. Credit calls (AT&T cards only) are possible to USA, Canada & United Kingdom (for more information see our Communications page). Bring your laptop!

  • Few places accept credit cards - see Money.

  • If you are dependent on a special diet best bring supplies with you, or contact one of our grocers to check availability{4}. Be aware that you can’t import fruit or honey. Diabetics are common here and low-sugar foods and drinks are usually available.

A souvenir of your visit

You can buy attractive souvenirs of your visit at the • Moonbeams Shop • opens in a new window or tab [Saint Helena Island Info:Visitor Information]Moonbeams Shop in Jamestown. For other souvenirs, see our Shopping: What to buy page.

And if you’ve taken so many photos your camera’s memory card is getting full you can have your photos transferred to a CD or DVD, to make room for more - just ask in the shop for details.


St Helena National Trust [Saint Helena Island Info:Visitor Information]

St Helena’s history and environment are discussed on our Endemic Species page and the St Helena National Trust website. The St Helena’s Nature Conservation Group (SNCG) website also has useful information.

The world was not left to us by our parents, it was lent to us by our children(African Proverb)


Local money - the St Helena Pound [Saint Helena Island Info:Visitor Information]

Local money - the St Helena Pound [Saint Helena Island Info:Visitor Information]

The local currency in St Helena is the Saint Helena Pound (SHP) which is linked at parity to the British Pound (Sterling; GBP). The £ symbol is used. Notes and coins are similar in denomination and appearance to their UK counterparts. Banking services on St Helena are provided by the Bank of St Helena from whom further information may be obtained. A currency converter is available from

Official Tourist Brochures

Tourism Poster 2016 [Saint Helena Island Info:Visitor Information]
Tourism Poster 2016

See the Tourist Office brochures on:

There are some videos posted on YouTube® on the Tourist Office channel. Here is an example:

Visiting in the 1870s

John Melliss, writing in 1875{7}, describes the voyage from the UK to, and arrival at St Helena:

The first week of the voyage is occupied in reaching Madeira, by which time the sea-sick voyagers, about whose sufferings so many accounts have been written, have sufficiently recovered to enjoy the enchanting break afforded by a few hours ashore in that lovely island. The next few days are occupied in steaming down amongst the beautiful islands of the Canarian Archipelago, with, generally, a fair view of the renowned Peak of Tenerifle towering high above the clouds. A sight of Cape Verde, on the coast of Africa ; and a day or two, by way of change, of that intolerable damp, steamy, hot atmosphere so inseparably associated with equatorial regions ; and then a week or ten days amongst the fresh South-east trade winds, the deep blue seas of the South Atlantic, with bright sunny skies, and St Helena is reached ; the voyager looking back with pleasure to what has been in reality nothing more than an agreeable yachting trip, instead of the much-dreaded long sea voyage.

On landing, the stranger is beset by a whole rabble of dirty boys, each eager to get possession of his order to find him a horse or carriage to visit Napoleon’s tomb, to conduct him to an hotel, or in some way to make something out of him. Horses there are plenty of, and even carriages can be found for a trip to the tomb and back at the moderate charge of two or three pounds.

These days there is no “rabble of dirty boys” and no horses or carriages, but you will find taxi drivers at the wharf, ready to assist.

A longer stay?

Think you might want to stay here permanently? The island is idyllic, the people are friendly, the weather is warm, there are no snakes; what more could you want? Before you sell up, read our useful guide.

Even if you are only coming here for a year or two, you will find useful information on our Could you live here? page, including a guide to What to bring (and what to leave behind).

Across the top of Old Woman Valley, showing High Hill on the left [Saint Helena Island Info:Visitor Information]
Across the top of Old Woman Valley, showing High Hill on the left

Read More

Article: “Ship out to isolated St Helena before the planes land

by Franz Krüger, Mail & Guardian, South Africa, 13th February 2015{8}

Please note that there are a number of inaccuracies in this article, which we have noted in footnotes, but for the feel of a trip to St Helena it is spot on.

Drawn by romance and remoteness, a family embarks on a holiday to St Helena.

Head for the hills: The forbidding cliffs and rocky coastline are a stark contrast to the lush vegetation of the hilly areas in the central part of St Helena. (St Helena Tourism) [Saint Helena Island Info:Visitor Information]
Head for the hills: The forbidding cliffs and rocky coastline are a stark contrast to the lush vegetation of the hilly areas in the central part of St Helena. (St Helena Tourism)

There’s something uniquely attractive about islands. Self-contained and complete, their defined edges offer a sharp sense of being cut off from our everyday, grown-up lives. It is the attraction of the Robinson Crusoe story, the dream of being left alone to rule our own world, at least for a while.

Turned to darker purposes, that isolation has made a long line of prison islands possible: the Isle d’If, Alcatraz, Robben Island.

And St Helena, where Napoleon lived out his days, that British speck in the South Atlantic that is thousands of miles from the coasts of South America and Africa. It is one of the most remote places on Earth, and access is still only possible by ship - a five-day voyage from Cape Town on the RMS St Helena.

Drawn by romance and remoteness, our family began thinking about a holiday on St Helena. We were looking for a real break. The island seemed to be the opposite of Johannesburg, with its endless traffic, crime concerns and the twin obscenities of poverty and corruption.

After long preparations, we found ourselves at the Missions to Seafarers in the Cape Town docks, waiting to be bused to the RMS St Helena’s berth.

The RMS is the last working Royal Mail Ship in the world{9} and still the island’s only regular connection to the outside world. She brings pretty much everything needed by the Saints, as the islanders call themselves. This is all set to change in the coming months.

The island’s first airport is being built, an ambitious project that is costing the British government R3-billion and involves filling in a whole valley. It is due to become operational in 2016, and then the island’s isolation will be dramatically lessened as it takes its place on the grid of airline connections.

The ship service will be discontinued at that point, and the RMS sold off. As we steamed north, the knowledge that it was one of the last opportunities to experience this way of travel was never far away.

The ship has comfortable accommodation for about 150 passengers, avoiding the brash glitziness of the big cruise ships.

You can spend the voyage reading, staring at the ocean and enjoying more meals than is healthy, but there is also a daily programme of activities, organised by a staff of excessively enthusiastic white-uniformed pursers.

The passengers were an interesting mix: a small number of tourists, some people travelling to the island for work, such as on the airport project, and then islanders who have been away for work, for medical treatment or to visit relatives elsewhere.

At first light on the fifth day, we had our first sight of the volcanic island: a looming presence on the horizon, its heights hidden in dark cloud. It was what the Portuguese seafarer João da Nova must have seen in 1502, when he and his crew became the first human beings to set eyes on it.

No easy access: Jamestown provides a difficult entry point to the island of St Helena. (Pic: St Helena Tourism) [Saint Helena Island Info:Visitor Information]
No easy access: Jamestown provides a difficult entry point to the island of St Helena{10}. (Pic: St Helena Tourism)

The mind boggles at the sheer luck of finding this scrap of land in the vastness of the Atlantic, although his achievement is somewhat undermined by the fact that he promptly lost the island again. He noted down the position incorrectly, and it took the Portuguese some time before they rediscovered it{11}.

The RMS St Helena sailed past sheer rocky cliffs around the island to get to Jamestown, the main town, on the northwestern side. There are very few landing places - together with its remoteness, this made it ideal as a prison island.

Besides Napoleon, Britain held Boer War prisoners, Bahreini princes and the Zulu chief Dinuzulu kaCetshwayo here at various times.

We entered James Bay through a pod of what seemed like hundreds of dolphins and anchored. There is no harbour, and small lighters came to fetch us while the ship’s cranes lifted containers on to pontoons that carried them to the wharf.

Getting ashore is an adventure all on its own. It was easy enough to get aboard the lighter, but at the wharf teams of men with boathooks and ropes had to hold the boat as steady as possible.

It needs fine timing to step ashore just when the swell brings it briefly level with the land. For the infirm, the RMS St Helena offers an ‘air taxi’ - a metal box that is lifted by crane.

After clearing immigration, we drove our rented car into Jamestown, which has a population of 600 and is about as wide as a Johannesburg highway. All we had to do to be allowed to drive was report to the police station, where a British policeman entered our details into a large ledger.

The town’s main road runs from the seafront past a moat and a castle wall, a park and rows of Georgian houses to a tree where slaves were traded. There it splits into Napoleon Street{12} and Market Street. The former leads out of town, the latter first climbs past the Bank of St Helena, which issues the island’s currency{13}, then up to the hospital and out. And that’s the town.

The roads inland are winding, steep and so narrow that cars can only pass each other every now and again. Driving needs a different set of skills: you don’t need to know about any gear higher than third, but you do need to know the intricate system of giving way. There are no traffic lights but the basic rule of the road is: greet everybody.

And there’s the surprise: as the roads climb past places with names like Ladder Fort, Half Tree Hollow and Alarm Forest, the landscape changes quickly. The coastal strip around the island is rocky and bare, almost like a desert, giving way to hillsides covered in cactuses. But the higher central part is cool and misty, green and lush.

Here, there are forests and meadows, and the roads are lined with ancient, knobbly trees straight out of Middle-earth. You expect them to spring to life like Ents.

No easy access: Jamestown provides a difficult entry point to the island of S Helena. (Pic: St Helena Tourism) [Saint Helena Island Info:Visitor Information]

We climbed past ferns, thickets of flax and the occasional cannon to the highest point, Diana’s Peak. We noted the day’s significance in the Postbox on top, where you can record your presence and collect a stamp. From there, the whole island is visible, its green heart and harsh edges, and the endless ocean in all directions.

As attractive as the landscape is, the island environment has been reshaped by centuries of human activity, to such an extent that it is now almost impossible to tell clearly what it looked like originally.

There are no endemic land mammals, but goats, rabbits, pheasant and other animals and birds were brought to the island to supply passing ships. Forests were felled, and flax introduced to support an industry that flourished in the first half of the 20th century.

Among the animals brought to the island is the tortoise Jonathan who, at some 180 years, is reputed to be the oldest living land animal in the world. With other, younger tortoises, he lives in the grounds of Plantation House, the governor’s residence, where he apparently enjoys an active sex life.

The only surviving endemic bird species is the wirebird, a type of plover, that can be seen running around open, grassy areas.

Beyond the landscape and the historical sites, hikes and dives, the real attraction of the island is to see, however briefly and imperfectly, what life is like for this small, remote community of about 4,000 people.

The descendants of European settlers, African slaves and Chinese labourers, they speak an English that can be hard to understand, with a tendency to swallow the ends of words and sentences, an odd use of the verb ‘to be’, and stretched vowels: ‘It’s over the-ere!’

I puzzled over the nature of the island’s isolation: there was no cellphone network yet, the satellite internet connection is slow and expensive, but a range of television channels is available and the BBC World Service can be heard on FM.

It’s not as if the island is completely cut off, but the sense of physical isolation is strong. Watching the RMS St Helena steam out of James Bay, one is acutely aware that there is no other way to leave the island.

Surprisingly for such a small community, there are two local radio channels and two weekly newspapers, one of each supported by the government and one independent. None of them spent much time on the South African story - local Christmas activities were much more important.

Of these, there were many. We attended two Salvation Army carol services, a pantomime at Prince Andrew High School and a concert in St. James church.

The most surprising was the Festival of Light: one evening just before Christmas, adults and children gathered at the hospital carrying coloured lights. They formed a loose and cheerful procession and made their way down to the seafront, accompanied by brightly decorated vans and cars blaring carols.

There the party continued late into the night. It felt as though every person on the island must have been there.

The shops are mostly general dealers and it takes a while to work out that the shop where you’re most likely to find stationery is also the one which sells wetsuits and costumes for hen parties, obviously a significant market. Advertising is minimal, and some of the shop signage seems to have remained unchanged for 100 years or more.

Noticeable for us as South Africans was the lack of crime. A lost wallet was announced on the radio, while police reports refer to damaged hedges, drunk driving and being cheeky to an officer.

The population of Her Majesty’s Prison, painted a pretty blue, consisted of 13, and we were not sure whether to believe the story that the inmates were allowed out on a Friday to choose videos to watch.

On a short visit, it seems idyllic, but domestic abuse is an issue and small-town politics and gossip can be pretty vicious.

The airport project is set to change life on St Helena fundamentally and irreversibly. The topic is never far from conversation, and reactions are multifaceted.

On the one hand, there are hopes of new economic opportunities to reverse the emigration of younger Saints - new hotels are being planned, and a sizeable fishing boat has been acquired that hopes to supply European markets.

There is also relief that emergency medical help will be more accessible by air than by the current ship connection to Cape Town.

At the same time, there is scepticism about whether the promised growth in tourism will materialise, worries about the costs of airline tickets and how cargo will be brought in when the regular mail ship service is stopped.

We were glad to have been able to visit the island before all this change happens.

More stories [Saint Helena Island Info:Visitor Information]

More stories on our page Read articles about St Helena.

closinghumourimage [Saint Helena Island Info:Visitor Information]

Laugh at funny visitors humour - LOL [Saint Helena Island Info:Visitor Information]


{a}, downloaded October 2015{8}

{b} Eliza Fay, Letter, 1817{8}

{c} ‘St Helena: A Physical, Historical and Topographical Description of the Island, including the Geology, Fauna, Flora and Meteorology’, by John Melliss, published in 1875, 1875{8}


{1} Visitors on the Viceroy of India.

{2} Plantation House.

{3} This is a random selection. For a full list, contact the Tourist Office

{4} Thorpe’s, Solomon & Company or the Queen Mary Stores.

{5} If the video does not play it may be that YouTube™ has deleted or moved it. Please let us know.

{6} Please note that playing this video will involve downloading material from outside this website. Moonbeams Limited makes reasonable endeavours to ensure that external links from this site are valid and contain useful information. However, it declines all responsibility for the contents encountered or damage incurred when visiting websites to which you are directed by external links on this website. Visits to other websites are made entirely at your own risk.

{7} In ‘St Helena: A Physical, Historical and Topographical Description of the Island, including the Geology, Fauna, Flora and Meteorology’, by John Melliss, published in 1875

{8} Reproduced for educational non-commercial use only; all copyrights are acknowledged

{9} A common misconception. See our RMS St Helena page for information about the others.

{10} True, but this isn’t actually a picture of Jamestown

{11} Another charming myth! See our page A Brief History page for more.

{12} We understand that prior to Napoleon’s exile Napoleon Street was known as Cock Street. We do not know exactly when it was renamed. The • Moonbeams Shop • opens in a new window or tab [Saint Helena Island Info:Visitor Information]Moonbeams Shop is in Napoleon Street.

{13} Sorry, but no it doesn’t. St Helena Government’s Currency Board does that.


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