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Travel Blogs from Tairua
... although any suggestion the cliff matched the Bard's profile seems a little far-fetched. On the way back we saw a sign helpfully pointing us in the right direction, just in case!
Late afternoon was spent chilling on Hahei beach, and it was time to be thinking of moving on in the morning towards gold ...
... morning. We just came to see it as it's en route, and maybe just maybe the sea might be a little warmer here. It wasn't. When it's low tide you dig a hole in the sand and the water in it can reach 64 degrees Celsius, which is too hot, so you have to dig just the right depth for a comfortable temperature. The lack of a low tide hadn't deterred some people from trying to dig holes further up the beach. I fear its a fruitless task at ...
... Whanau (1:55 - 2:20)
Period 5 (2:20 - 3:20)
What I enjoy most about the school schedule is that it runs on a 6-day rotation, so every day I have classes in a different order. For example, today I had:
Period 1: Algebra 2
Period 2: Calc
Period 3: Plan
Period 4: Observe
Period 5: Plan
Whereas tomorrow, I will have:
Period 1: Calc
Period 2: Algebra ...
... during low tide (or a couple of hours either side anyway) it’s popular to dig pools in the sand and enjoy the natural hot water pools. We arrive earlier than planned – more than two hours before low tide – and the beach is absolutely heaving already. Well, part of it is anyway – a small section maybe 30 or 40 metres wide and 20 metres deep is busy, the rest is largely empty! We can guess where the hot water springs are! We head over with ...
... years old and tried to catch some waves. This part of the peninsular is also famous for two natural wonders; Cathedral Cove and Hot Water Beach. The former is a beautiful beach reached by a 40min walk, with a gigantic stone arch which you can't drive a boat through, but which you can walk through at low tide. The latter, a beach where you can dig a hole at low tide and "bathe" in the naturally occurring (and flipping hot) water, ...