How is travel to Cuba legal?
The Law Regarding Travel to Cuba Any American citizen or resident wishing to travel to Cuba must abide by regulations set forth by the U.S. Treasury Department. You may be asking yourself, “Why the Treasury Department?” It is because all U.S. currency, regardless of whether they are in your wallet or not, are controlled by the U.S. Treasury Department. When the U.S. Government decided to limit trade with Cuba and restrict travel for its citizens, it did so by placing strict controls on US currency. To monitor the situation the Treasury Department has a division dedicated solely to monitoring and controlling US dollars outside of our country. This department is called The Office of Foreign Assets Control (OFAC), and it plays a key role in governing all activities concerning Cuba. All travelers and flights to Cuba must abide by rules set forth by OFAC. Any transaction involving Cuba or a Cuban National must comply by regulations written and enforced by OFAC. Cuba Cultural Travel has operated under a “People to People” specific license since 2011. With the latest amendments to the regulations, as of January 16, 2015, authorized travel is still required; however, CCT now operates under a general license. This stipulates that visitors to Cuba will engage in a full time schedule of people-to-people educational activities that will result in meaningful interaction between the travelers and individuals in Cuba. This general license allows Cuba Cultural Travel to operate tours in Cuba. These tours are open to all Americans, and no application or approval process is required.
What if I become ill or injured during my trip?
You have no reason to be concerned with health issues during your visit to Cuba. Cuba has the highest percentage of physicians per capita in the world and they take great pride in providing tourists with good medical care. If you are staying at the Hotel Parque Central or Hotel Nacional, a 24-hour physician is available at a nominal cost. If you are staying at another hotel, the hotel staff will direct you to a clinic. No vaccinations are needed for travel into Cuba. Please see the website for the Center for Disease Control for recommendations.
As of 1 May 2010, Cuban authorities are requiring that travelers to the island have insurance coverage for medical emergencies. The cost of your airline ticket includes insurance that covers travelers while in Cuba. The insurance that is included in your package covers the following: Medical expenses for sudden illness and accidents up to the amount of 25,000 CUC; Repatriation cost up to the amount of 7,000 CUC.
Where can I purchase Trip Cancellation Insurance?
Though travel insurance is optional, we highly recommend it. We have found Travel Insurance Select to be a reliable partner. Act quickly (within 14 days of the date of deposit confirmation) to make sure you are eligible for early purchase benefits including the Pre-Existing Conditions Exclusion Waiver. Comprehensive insurance covers you for things like trip cancellation, trip interruption, or lost luggage. While we hope none of these unfortunate events occur, it is a relief to travelers when they have coverage.
- Travel Insurance Services - www.travelinsure.com/cobrand/select/cubaculturaltravel - (800) 937-1387
Please know that you are not limited to the above company. We can also recommend the following:
- Travel Guard - www.travelguard.com - (800) 826-4919 - (Agent ID 254276) Please note, trip cancellation insurance may not be quoted online for Cuba; and a paper application is required.
- TravelEx - www.travelex.com - (800) 228-9792 Please note, you will need to call to obtain a quote. When speaking to a representative, you should reference location 05-0976.
If asked to complete a Cuba Travel Compliance Certification, please check Educational & People to People Activities (515.565 certification.)
What documents do I need to travel to Cuba?
Passport and Visa
You must have a valid passport to enter Cuba. Be sure your passport will not expire until at least 6 months after your travel dates. You are also required to have a Cuban Tourist Card, often referred to as a visa. This card is provided by Cuba Cultural Travel. You do not need to send your passport into CCT for your tourist card/visa. When you enter Cuba your tourist card/visa and/or passport will be given an entry stamp. Once you arrive in Cuba, your passport will no longer be required and you should keep it in the security box in your hotel room.
In order to satisfy regulations in both Cuba and the United States, you will need to carry the following documentation. All of these documents will be given to you by Cuba Cultural Travel:
- Cuban Visa/Tourist Card (unless otherwise noted)
- Letter of Authorization from Cuba Cultural Travel
All travelers must have either a United States passport or residency card that is valid at least six months after the planned travel dates.
What if I was born in Cuba?
Cuban Americans traveling with a Cuban passport to Cuba must have a visa from the Cuban government prior to reserving your flight or have your passport stamped by the Cuban Interest Section. Cuban-born U.S. citizens fall into one of two categories for travel to Cuba. Those who departed Cuba prior to December 31, 1970 will require either a HE-11 visa (which can take from four to six weeks to process, is valid for a one-time entry for 30 days, and expires within 90 days of issue), or a Cuban passport; the choice is up to the traveler. Those who left Cuba after January 1, 1971 will require a Cuban passport, which can take from three to four months to obtain.
How does Cuba Customs & Immigration work?
When you arrive in Cuba you will first enter the immigration area where a Cuban immigration officer will ask you for your airline ticket, tourist card/visa and passport, he/she will stamp and retain half of the tourist card/visa and return the other half, you will need this portion of the tourist card/visa for your departure. Your passport may or may not be stamped. You will then pass to the baggage claim area and finally the customs checkpoint where you will be asked for your Customs Declaration Form; this form will be provided by CCT with your final travel documents and/or the airline. As you depart through the doors of the airport a representative of Cuba Cultural Travel will be holding a sign and gathering the group together. When everyone is together you will be led to board your transfer bus to the hotel. IMPORTANT: Never leave your bag unattended at the airport!
What can I NOT bring into Cuba?
The government (airport customs) does not allow pornography, fresh fruit or meat into the country. They will also restrict the import of household electrical items such as toasters and hotplates. Hair dryers are allowed. There are no restrictions on camera gear and you can bring a video camera as long as it is not the larger professional variety used to make documentaries. Laptop computers have not been a problem in the past.
Will I be safe in Havana?
The biggest threat to most tourists in Cuba is getting run over by a car. Unlike the United States, pedestrians do not have the right of way. Do NOT expect a Cuban driver to slow down for you… you are expected to jump out of harms way. And NEVER blindly follow the person walking in front of you as you follow the tour group across the street. PLEASE BE AWARE AT ALL TIMES!! Public safety is a concern in any major city, but less so in Havana. Numerous police officers patrol the areas where tourists congregate and crime consists mainly of petty thievery of non-attended items. Violent crime is rare in Cuba; this is due mainly to the fact that there are no guns or drugs and severe penalties for breaking the law. This being said, it is not recommended to go on a solo journey thru Centro Habana with $5,000 worth of camera gear hanging from your neck. As with all big cities, common sense prevails.
As far as traveling about on your own and wandering freely, your movement is rarely inhibited. You are free to explore as you please.
What if I become ill or injured during my trip?
Medical Care - You have no reason to be concerned with health issues during your visit to Cuba. Cuba has the highest percentage of physicians per capita in the world and they take great pride in providing tourists with good medical care. If you are staying at the Hotel Parque Central or Hotel Nacional, a 24-hour physician is available at a nominal cost. If you are staying at another hotel, the hotel staff will direct you to a clinic.
Health Regulations - No vaccinations are needed for travel into Cuba. Please see the website for the Center for Disease Control for recommendations.
Medical Insurance - As of 1 May 2010, Cuban authorities are requiring that travelers to the island have insurance coverage for medical emergencies. The cost of your airline ticket includes insurance that covers travelers while in Cuba.
The insurance that is included in your package covers the following:
- Medical expenses for sudden illness and accidents up to the amount of 25,000 CUC
- Repatriation cost up to the amount of 7,000 CUC
Can I use U.S. currency in Cuba?
Cuban Currency (1 CUC = 1.13 USD)
As a foreigner, you will be expected to pay for everything in Convertible Pesos known as CUCs. The days of spending U.S. dollars in Cuba are long gone, so you will need to convert your U.S. dollars into CUC at the hotel lobby. Conversion rates are standardized and you will receive the same rate at hotels or banks. There is a standard fee included when exchanging currency. If you exchange $100 USD, you will receive 87 CUC. If you have CUC remaining in your wallet at the end of you time in Cuba, you may convert them back to U.S. dollars at the airport. There is another national currency, also called the Peso that is in wide circulation in Cuba. Cuban pesos exchange at a rate of roughly 24 pesos to the dollar. However, few stores will accept pesos from foreigners. Pesos are mostly useful on public transport, at the cinemas, at the neighborhood farmers markets, and are the currency used only by locals.
Many people will tell you that you should convert your USD to Euros or Canadian Dollars prior to your trip to obtain a better exchange fee in Cuba. This option is your choice completely as it really ends up to be the nearly the same after the conversion fees.
How much money should I bring?
We recommend passengers bring about $125.00, per person per day for extra meals, drinks, incidentals at the hotel, taxis, etc. This amount is a baseline and does not take in account the purchase of any artwork. It is likely you will not need this much, however, if you run out of money in Cuba you will find it impossible to replenish your funds. Better to have the cash and not need it, than to need it and not have it. In an era when most Americans pay for everything with credit cards, many of us have forgotten what it feels like to have a wallet full of cash. It is not uncommon for U.S. travelers to Cuba to run out of cash because they were afraid to carry greenbacks. Do not make this mistake! Please carry a sufficient amount of money to Cuba. Each hotel room provides a security box to protect your valuables, keep your cash in the security box and only exchange money as needed. It is better to return with unused money than to go broke in Cuba.
Will my Visa / MasterCard / AMEX work in Cuba?
Until U.S. financial institutions have enrolled Cuban merchants into their systems for transaction processing, your credit card will not work in Cuba. At this time, only credit cards and Traveler's Cheques issued by a non-U.S. bank or company will work. This time, you can leave home without your American Express. Most foreign bank cards are accepted in the larger tourist spots throughout the island; however, small merchants are likely not set up to handle such transactions. Credit card operations in Cuba do not always run smoothly. Cash advances are usually possible only on Visa and MasterCards (provided they are not issued by North American banks) at certain banks, and will require your passport and payment of a commission fee.
What can I buy?
Pursuant to the regulation changes on October 17, 2016; in addition to bringing back art, U.S. Citizens are now permitted to import cigars and rum (both for personal consumption only) with no monetary limit. However, keep in mind normal limits on duty and tax exemptions will apply.
Buying Art in Cuba
U.S. regulations allow importation of artwork into America. There are no limitations placed on American tourists buying art in Cuba. When buying art in Cuba, several things need to be considered. Firstly, that the seller of art provides the buyer with the proper documentation that allows the art to be exported out of the country. As you leave Havana, airport officials will ask any traveler with a cardboard tube containing rolled artwork to provide exit papers that show the piece was inspected by a government official and deemed appropriate for export. This procedure is done to ensure that a priceless piece of Cuban patrimony is not smuggled out of the country. This permit, in the form of a stamp, can only be provided by one office in Havana Vieja and the process normally takes one day to complete. The artist you purchased the artwork from will take care of this stamp. You will need to provide your passport number.
Photographs or prints are exempt.
If you should fail to get the necessary paperwork, you will likely need to pay a small fee at the airport of 15 CUC per piece of art. If airport officials believe your art is of significant importance, they may seize your art and ask you to return to the airport with additional information. Obviously, this option is non-workable. Therefore, it is best to get the proper paperwork ahead of time.
Will my cell phone work?
Be aware it can cost up to $3.00 per minute to call the United States from Cuba. Your best value is to call home and have the person return your call. Calling Cuba from the U.S. can also be expensive, especially if you do not have an international calling plan. With a calling plan, expect to pay about $1.00 per minute to call Cuba from the U.S.
The following cellular companies have entered into agreements with ETECSA/Cubacel. Upon arrival in Cuba, your phone will switch to the Cubacel network and you will receive texts and calls. Keep in mind, roaming and international rates can be expensive. You should check with your cellular provider to see what plan will work
best for you while in Cuba.
Verizon: Roaming rates of $3 per minute for voice calls and $2 per MB for data. Verizon says customers traveling to Cuba first have to subscribe to the Pay-As-You-Go International Travel Option, and must have a phone designated as a "world device" that is capable of receiving signals in Cuba.
Sprint: Voice calls when roaming in Cuba are $2.49 per minute. Data on the island is $1.99 per megabyte, and SMS text messaging is 50¢ to send and free to receive.
T-Mobile: Customers can talk for $2.00 a minute, send text and multimedia messages for 50¢ per message and receive them for free, and use data for $2.00 per MB.
AT&T: Voice calls when roaming in Cuba are $3 per minute. SMS and MMS are 50¢ and $1.30 respectively. Data is $2.05 per MB.
Will I have wi-fi access for my laptop?
Wi-Fi can be found at some hotels, (Hotel Nacional, Hotel Parque Central, Hotel Sevilla) with the purchase of a Wi-Fi card. Internet connections are slower in Cuba, therefore it is recommended you download your emails, disconnect while responding, and reconnect to send them so as to preserve your minutes. Keep in mind, not all webmail servers allow you to do this and using Microsoft Outlook to send emails does not always work. Certain hotels may also offer use of their business center computers for an additional fee.
At the Hotel Parque Central the cost for a 60 minute Wi-Fi card is 4.50 CUC. As of December 2016, guests may obtain a free 5-hour Wi-Fi card from the business center (one per room.)
The Hotel Jagua in Cienfuegos does not offer Wi-Fi, however, their business center computers may be used for approximately 6 CUC per hour.
As of July 2015, there are various Wi-Fi hotspot locations throughout Havana, however, you will still not have the ability to use data on your phone unless you have a cell phone with a previously mentioned plan.
What clothes should I bring?
Despite its subtropical location, Cuba has distinct summers and winters. Winter is between November and April, with relatively little rain and pleasant, temperatures of 75º to 80º F. Cool, rainy spells are possible, due to cold fronts moving south from Florida. May through October is off-season and is the hottest period with temperatures between 85º and 90º F in mid-summer, and the possibility of severe storms and hurricanes. Casual, comfortable, light, loose fitting and washable cotton garments are the best options for Cuba. In the months when rain or cold winds are a possibility, a light sweater or water-proof hooded poncho will come in handy, as will a collapsible umbrella. Unless you are in Cuba for business, there is little use for a suit and tie. However, a cocktail dress or pair of dressy slacks may be needed at a fancy nightclub, disco or restaurant. Comfortable walking shoes are a must, as are a good supply of socks. Also pack a wide-brimmed hat, sunglasses, and sunscreen to guard against the strong, hot Cuban sun.
Laundry: There are no coin laundries in Cuba, and most hotels offer a laundry service that charges on a per piece basis.
Do I need an outlet adapter?
All of Cuba runs on 110 volts and 60 hz. The outlets are for flat prongs. However, the Parque Central Hotel has 220 volts. If staying there, make sure you bring an adapter/converter like the ones use in most of Europe (round prongs). If you forget to bring one it will be hard to buy one in Havana; the hotel sometimes has adapters to loan but they are rarely available. You can purchase adapters on web sites such as Amazon: euro plug adapter
Will my hair dryer work?
The rooms at the Hotel Parque Central and Hotel Nacional are equipped with hair dryers, however, they are attached to the wall and are not the most convenient and comfortable to use. For the ladies that are accustomed to blowing their hair properly… you might want to consider bringing your own hair dryer. Keep in mind the 220 volts and the different plug set up if staying at the Hotel Parque Central.
Should I bring my own medicines/sundries?
Although larger hotel stores carry some goods, travelers to Cuba should bring their own medicines, vitamins, bandages, contraceptives, sunscreen, toothpaste and toothbrushes, shampoo, soaps, prescription medications (in their original bottles) and other essentials as none of these items are readily available or available at inflated prices. It is best to assume you will have difficulty finding daily essential items in Cuba. It is recommended that travelers also pack rolls of toilet paper, tissues, pre-moistened towelettes, and anti-bacterial wash to anticipate the chronic shortages one can encounter on the road at locations outside of the hotel.
Is the water safe to drink?
Sanitary standards are very high in Cuba and the drinking water is usually safe, however, it is recommended that travelers consume bottled water. Regardless, packing some Imodium or Lomotil for an upset stomach never hurts.
Can I bring gifts for the Cuban people?
In a country of chronic shortages and few retail stores, simple gifts are very welcome. We encourage our travelers to bring along a few items to leave behind. Your itinerary includes several visits that would benefit from your generosity.
Children – Pens, chalk, pencils, calculators, blank CDs, art supplies, staplers, rulers, and office supplies.
Hospitals, Clinics, and Homes for the Elderly – Over the counter medicines such as aspirin and vitamins, anti-bacterial ointment, cotton, bandages, syringes, sterile gloves, eye drops, analgesic ointment (Ben Gay), cold medicine, anti-itch cream, toothpaste, allergy pills, reading glasses, used shoes, DVDs of cartoons in Spanish.
Religious Organizations – Both churches and synagogues play an important role in distributing goods to the community, often by organizing various community programs designed to assist the needy. Suggestions include clothing, reading glasses, school supplies, and hygiene products, shoes, DVDs (cartoons in English or Spanish).
Medicine – Prescription medicine is made available to the public thru a non-denominational pharmacy operated by the Jewish Community Center (Patronato), which is always in need of medicine. A full time pharmacist will accept donations of all kinds. Of particular importance are asthma inhalers. Large donations of medicine should be divided among fellow travelers to avoid a potentially long inspection process by Cuban airport inspectors. Please call Cuba Cultural Travel to discuss larger medical donations. Try and reduce packaging if possible and consolidate pills. Reduce the volume of packaging as much as possible.
** If quizzed by a Cuban Customs official, refer to your donations as gifts (not donations). **
Is it okay to discuss politics with the Cuban people?
Inevitably Americans want to know if they can discuss communism, Fidel Castro or politics with the people on the street or the Cuban tour guide. The answer is yes, however, please do so with respect and never in front of a crowd. In particular, do not put your tour guide in an uncomfortable position in front your tour group.
Should I tip in Cuba?
In Cuba, tipping is the reason why so many highly educated people are working as taxi drivers and waiters. In a country where the average individual earns $25 a month, a small gesture of appreciation goes a long way.
American tourists are considered to be the most generous in the world. They are also considered easiest to take advantage of. Make a point of checking every receipt you receive in Cuba for accuracy. Overcharging is common practice. There is no sales tax in Cuba and service charges can easily be waived if you are not happy with the meal or service. If you are trying out a new restaurant, always ask in advance what a meal will cost, especially if you are eating in a private restaurant called a paladar. If you need some recommendations, ask your tour guide to give you our prepared list of favorite paladars and restaurants.
What if someone on the street tries to sell me Cuban cigars or asks for food?
You will likely be approached on the streets of Havana by a Cuban man who wants to sell you cigars. He will tell you his mother, cousin or aunt works at one of the cigar factories and he will offer you a box of cigars at a fraction of the official price. These cigars are ALWAYS low quality counterfeits that are not made at the factory and smoke very poorly. If you want good quality cigars, you need to buy them at the official government stores.
It is becoming quite common for local citizens to approach US travelers explaining that they need milk for their baby. If you agree to help them, they will bring you around the corner to a store and ask you to go in and purchase the dried milk. It will sound as though you are only asking for a small portion when, in fact, you will be left with a hefty bill. Be aware of scams such as these as they will approach you when you walk out of the hotel. As Americans, it does not take much to tug at our heartstrings; and many Cubans are aware of this.
Can I take photographs?
It has been said that Havana is like walking onto a movie set, with the inhabitants playing the role of enthusiastic actors. Nowhere on earth will you find a people so happy to have their picture taken! The rustic charms of Cuba combined with trust and friendliness of the people will rekindle you faith in the human spirit! Keep in mind, most people will expect something in return for posing for a picture such as 1-2CUC or even American dollars.
What happens when I leave Cuba?
Your group will need to arrive at the airport in Cuba 3 hours prior to your departure. At this point, you will check-in and then proceed through Immigration where officials will take your visa/tourist card and stamp your ticket. From this point on, you will just proceed through security where you will wait until your flight is ready to board. If you purchased art while in Cuba, you will be asked by customs to show the proper approval in the form of a stamp and/or a form that should have been provided by the artist. All art sold in Cuba needs to be approved for exportation. Make sure you have with you, and accessible, the proper paperwork.
What should I expect when I arrive back in the United States?
Before landing, the flight crew should provide you with a declaration form. This is the same form that you are given when you arrive on any international flight. You will probably recognize it. You will then proceed to clear U.S. Customs and Immigration and the officials will request the form.
Upon arrival, you will immediately go through Immigration where you may be asked to provide your letter of authorization. (We will provide this document to you prior to your trip.) This will be the only time during your trip this document will be necessary. After checking your passport and letter you will be cleared to move on to baggage claim. Upon leaving the baggage claim area, you will provide Customs officials with your declaration form and be cleared to leave the area. Occasionally, officials will do a secondary search of passengers’ luggage, so please be prepared and be sure to declare anything you are bringing home from Cuba.
Are there any good books I can read before my trip?
Check out Cuba: A Reading List from the New York Times as well as those listed below.
Cuba Handbook by Christopher Baker
Novels on Cuba
General Interest Books
Cuba Confidential: Love and Vengeance in Miami and Havana by Ann Louise Bardach **
Trading With the Enemy: A Yankee Travels Through Castro's Cuba by Tom Miller
Cuba In Focus: A Guide to the Politics, People and Culture by Simon Calder & Emily Hatchwell
This is Cuba: An Outlaw Culture Survives by Ben Corbett
Extended Reading List
Michelin Cuba (Like a Local) by Michelin Travel & Lifestyle (Apr 16, 2012)
Cuba (Country Travel Guide) by Brendan Sainsbury and Luke Waterson (Nov 1, 2011)
DK Eyewitness Travel Guide: Cuba by DK Publishing (Aug 29, 2011)
Frommer's Cuba (Frommer's Complete Guides) by Claire Boobbyer (Feb 2, 2011)
Moon Cuba (Moon Handbooks) by Christopher P. Baker and Christopher P. Baker (Oct 26, 2010)
Cuba (Eyewitness Travel Guides) by DK Publishing (Feb 15, 2010)
Frommer's Cuba Day by Day (Frommer's Day by Day - Pocket) by Claire Boobbyer (Mar 16, 2010)
Wallpaper* City Guide Havana 2012 (Wallpaper City Guides) by Editors of Wallpaper Magazine (Nov 5, 2011)
Michelin Must Sees Havana by Michelin Travel & Lifestyle (Oct 16, 2011)
Waiting for Snow in Havana: Confessions of a Cuban Boy by Carlos Eire (Feb 5, 2003)
Cuba libre / Free Cuba (Spanish Edition) by Yoani Sánchez (Jun 1, 2010)
The Cuba Reader: History, Culture, Politics (The Latin America Readers) by Aviva Chomsky (Feb 4, 2004)
Trading with the Enemy: A Yankee Travels Through Castro's Cuba by Tom Miller (Sep 9, 2008)
My Seductive Cuba by Chen Lizra (2011)
Cuba Insight Guide (Insight Guides) by Sarah Cameron (Jan 10, 2011)
Mi Moto Fidel: Motorcycling Through Castro's Cuba (Adventure Press) by Christopher P. Baker (Sep 1, 2002)
Travelers' Tales Cuba: True Stories (Travelers' Tales Guides) by Charles Degelman and Tom Miller (Sep 14, 2004)
Cuba Diaries: An American Housewife in Havana by Isadora Tattlin (May 13, 2003)
Cuba In Focus: A Guide to the People, Politics and Culture (In Focus Guides) by Emily Hatchwell (Dec 1998)
CultureShock! Cuba: A Survival Guide to Customs and Etiquette by Mark Cramer (Apr 2011)
The Island of Cuba: A Political Essay by Alexander von Humboldt (May 1, 2001)
Havana Real: One Woman Fights to Tell the Truth about Cuba Today by Yoani Sánchez (Apr 26, 2011)
Cuba Confidential: Love and Vengeance in Miami and Havana by Ann Louise Bardach (Oct 14, 2003)
Ay, Cuba! A Socio-Erotic Journey by Andrei Codrescu (Jan 15, 1999)
Cuba: From Columbus to Castro and Beyond, Fifth Edition, Revised by Jaime Suchlicki (Apr 30, 2002)
The History of Cuba, Volume 1 by Willis Fletcher Johnson (Mar 19, 2010)
Havana Nocturne: How the Mob Owned Cuba and Then Lost It to the Revolution by T. J. English (Jun 9, 2009)
Havana Before Castro: When Cuba was a Tropical Playground by Peter Moruzzi (Aug 1, 2008)
A History of the Cuban Revolution (Viewpoints / Puntos de Vista) by Aviva Chomsky (Nov 23, 2010)
Waiting for Fidel by Christopher Hunt (Jan 19, 1998)
Trading with the Enemy: A Yankee Travels Through Castro's Cuba by Tom Miller (Sep 9, 2008)
Cuba and the Night: A Novel by Pico Iyer (Kindle Edition - Oct 5, 2011) - Kindle eBook
Travel Cuba 2012: Illustrated Guide, Phrasebook & Maps. Incl: Havana, Trinidad, Baracoa, Cienfuegos, Pinar del Rio, Santiago de Cuba, Varadero, Vinales & More (Mobi Travel) by MobileReference (Feb 20, 2011) - Kindle eBook
Cuba Plane Reader - Get Excited About Your Upcoming Trip to Cuba: Stories about the People, Places, and Eats of Cuba (GoNomad Plane Readers) by Max Hartshorne and Max Hartshorne (Sep 8, 2011) - Kindle eBook
Cuba Travel Guide (Country Travel Guide) by Lonely Planet, Brendan Sainsbury and Luke Waterson (Oct 24, 2011) - Kindle eBook
Experience Havana: a travel guide (2012) by Dolphinbooks (Dec 2, 2011) - Kindle eBook
Cuba Rising, An American Insider's Perspective by Jonathan Showe (Jan 1, 2010) - Kindle eBook
Havana Sights 2011: a travel guide to the top 15+ attractions in Havana, Cuba (Mobi Sights) by MobileReference (Feb 21, 2011) - Kindle eBook
Wonderful Havana by Eddie Lennon, Julie Napier and Eddie Lennon (May 10, 2011) - Kindle eBook
A TRIP TO CUBA (The Great Guide Book) by Julia Ward Howe (Dec 4, 2011) - Kindle eBook