Private Charter Flights To Martha's Vineyard

We fly to Martha's Vineyard, Massachusetts airport (MVY) from locations within New England and the Mid-Atlantic states.  Contact us today to book your private flight to Martha's Vineyard.

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We are a full service, local private charter group including special one-way priced aircraft and empty legs flights. We offer the best priced, one-way charters throughout the eastern seaboard, guaranteed.

Private Air Charters to Martha's Vineyard, Massachusetts

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Martha's Vineyard, Massachusetts

Sitting in the Atlantic south of Cape Cod, Massachusetts is Martha’s Vineyard which is well renowned for its affluent summer colony encompassing sandy beaches, lighthouses, harbor towns, and traditional New England cottages. The Vineyard also includes the adjacent Chappaquiddick Island that’s connected to it. As a matter of fact, it’s the 58th biggest island in America, occupying an area of around 96 square miles and comes in third on the East Coast, after Mount Desert Island and Long Island. Martha’s Vineyard encapsulates the Dukes County bulk that includes the island of Nomans Land and Elizabeth Islands. Located in Dukes County, Massachusetts, the highest point on the island is Peaked Hill.

Another thing about Martha’s Vineyard is that it can only be accessed via air or boat. Vineyard Haven is located on the eastern end acts as a ferry port and the main commercial center of the island. At oak Bluffs, there’s an iconic carousel and Carpenter Gothic cottages. A study conducted by Martha’s Vineyard Commission revealed that the cost of living there was 60% higher compared to the national average, with housing being 96% higher. The populous as per 2010 was around 16,535, but during summer, the figure can rise to 100,000 persons.

Things To Do In Martha's Vineyard

  1. Discover Mytoi Japanese Garden - Located in Chappaquiddick, you can get on board of the Chappa Ferry 527 and head to the nestled hideaway behind Edgartown Harbor. The garden occupies 14 acres of land that include flower gardens, walking trails, and Poucha Pond. So you can select any spot for a picnic or go exploring the beautiful Mytoi Garden and secluded beaches. It’s an ideal location for a romantic getaway.
  2. Flying Horses Carousel, Oak Bluffs - Constructed in 1876, this horse carousel in Oak Bluffs is the oldest functioning platform carousel in America. The horses are hand-painted, set up in a large red barn that has been preserved carefully. The majority of steeds have horse-hair tails and manes to provide a more authentic vibe. Kids, especially the young at heart, just love riding this carousel. Riders can participate in a game called the brass ring game, where one gets to collect as many rings as possible while riding the metal ring dispenser. Here, one dispenser is positioned within reach on the outside and then another one in the inside row. If a rider catches the ring, S/he gets a free ride. Both adults and kids can partake in this nostalgic activity when in Martha’s Vineyard.
  3. Aquinnah Cliffs - Formerly referred to as Gay Head, the Aquinnah Cliffs are among Martha’s Vineyard’s premier tourist spots, with bike tours and buses congesting during the peak summer season. Carved by glaciers years ago, the multicolored Aquinnah clay Cliffs are a must-see. Visitors can tour the lower paths of the beach to view the cliffs up close stretching along Moshup Beach. Alternatively, you can opt to head for the upper trails at the cliff top to get a view of the Gay Head Lighthouse. It’s the ideal place to watch a sunset.

History of Martha's Vineyard

Initially, the island was a colony of the Wampanoag people. They were immigrants from the Cape Verde islands and England, farmers, colored, merchants and blacksmiths. In 1602, Benjamin Gosnold named the island anew to Martha’s Vineyard from Noepe. Most Wampanoag still inhabits 3400 acres of Aquinnah land, living on aboriginal lands situated on the southwest end of the island. In the year 1642, the white men settled on Great Harbor, on what is now referred to as Edgartown, under the stewardship of Thomas Mayhew Jr.

Did you know that the first Bible in America was printed in the Wampanoag language? Well, it was. The island was also a haven for African people, with one of the early mentions coming in 1763 even before the abolition of the slave trade. In 1835, Edgartown Methodists formed a new industry after hosting a camp meeting on the northern end oak grove.

The meetings later on, become an annual affair rapidly receiving traction. Most people found the lovely surroundings and sea bathing more uplifting than the call for repenting. These meetings transformed Martha’s Vineyard from a family community to an internationally renowned seaside resort. By the 20th Century, tourism on the island was fundamental in its overall economy.