Culebra Beach Villas
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- Free parking
- Free parking
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Travel Blogs from Culebra
... on as they are showing as full, but it will be the Captains call when they arrive. The Captains name is Jeremy, it's looking like we won’t be able to go when Jeremy comes up to us and says, “on the boat”! There is a couple who haven’t arrived and he has waited the appropriate amount of time for them so we get lucky!! Maggie and Jerry are very happy to see us get on too!! We fill in ...
... has a buck island. Oh well. The catamaran that took us for the snorkeling excursion was called Dancing Dolphin. There were about 35 of us plus the 4 captain/crew members. They treated us well, and were very blatant about asking us to leave tips for the crew. They did work for it. It’s just I don’t remember the excursions we took before would so openly ask for tips, even though we always tipped them.
The Buck island was 3.5 miles away so it ...
... on Night setting to try to show the kayaks a little bit. The lights did reflect off the water and lit up the underworld to see things such as rays and turtles. I thought it was just cool to just be kayaking around.
We got back a little wetter than I anticipated but it was well worth it. As cool as the LED lights were, I bet the view through these kayaks during the day tours is even better. The lights reflected off ...
... under this rain to be all wet. This
weekend I'm going to climb El Toro Negro, which is the highest peak
of the rainforest at 1075 meters of altitude, I can't wait to be
Oh! About the title, is because the day we left the island, a 7 years old girl found grenades on the beach near the wrecked tank and they exploded. The grenades date of the second world war, when US use the island for army practice. The girl still at the hospital, but she survived!!!
... our partner in the US Virgin Islands. Hassle Island was used to service the shipping industry that has been the mainstay of St. Thomas’ economy for several centuries. As the only deep-water harbor in the Caribbean, as many as 2000 ships a year have cycled though St. Thomas going back to the 17th and 18th centuries. Dry docks and railbeds and barracks, and a host of other remnants of the past are littered throughout this small ...