Hailing from Sint Maarten, the Bomb Rush gets its name from how simple it is to make. To make this drink, all you need is gold or amber rum, pineapple juice and ginger ale.
This rum cocktail is another popular drink on Sint Maarten. It combines the island flavors of banana, vanilla, coconut and tart citrus juices. Photo courtesy of Colden King
Kiwi Frizz from Aruba packs a lot of oomph in a small glass. Yummy with fruit and fizzy with club soda, the mocktail version sans alcohol is ideal for the young ones.
This powerhouse from the British Virgin Islands is a different kind of medicine. As long as you have dark rum and coconut cream, you can make a variety of Painkiller cocktails.
Named after the creator’s fashion model wife, this Jamaican cocktail was first whipped up at the Round Hill Hotel in Montego Bay.
The mango in this Barbados cocktail is accentuated by warm, aromatic spices like cloves, star anise and cinnamon.
Pisco Peruvian brandy is the centerpiece of this cocktail from The Shore Club in Providenciales in Turks and Caicos Islands. Complete with an egg white, it's like a Caribbean take on the Whiskey Sour. Photo courtesy of Martin Davies for The Shore Club
A Nevis take on the classic Piña Colada, this cocktail is all about the mango. Photo courtesy of Tina Thuell Photography
On the beaches of Saint Lucia, you’ll find the Pineapple & Coconut Lime Spritze. Prosecco is added to this cocktail which gives the drink a bit of effervescence.
One of the most famous Caribbean cocktails, the Piña Colada comes from Puerto Rico. It was created at the Caribe Hilton in San Juan nearly 70 years ago.