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Travel Blogs from Colon
... the new set of wider locks.
How are vessels charged for going through the canal?
By cargo type, tonnage and length. Our 120 foot ship cost US $4,000 per passage with or without passengers. The largest passenger ship, ...
Day 13 - afternoon / evening
Temperature: 29 Celsius
Weather: Cloudy skies, hot
Once back in Colon, the sun shone high above a blue color sky. It appeared as if it never rained here! Who knows, maybe it never did!
Since it was still early in the afternoon, I didn't feel like boarding the ship right away and decided ...
... late 1600s.
We followed Alexi along a pathway which circled these ruins. With a little bit of imagination, one could see how the old Panama might have looked centuries ago!
With lush vegetation surrounding these ruins, the scenes were awesome. In the distance, the new Panama City with its ...
... a young man from Australia, became my new friend. He got lost from his family during the scrum but we talked for a while and soon we got him reunited. All turned out well.
Of course, the presentation given here was the same explanation that had been given to us the day before. Then we were transported to the Expansion Observatory Platform to see progress on the New Panama Canal which is being built adjacent to the existing one. It is amazing. ...
... on 15 August 1914. Up to 63 Pyramids similar to those constructed in Egypt could have been erected with the material excavated during the construction of the canal.
Our experience of the canal started involuntarily around 6.30am with a public service announcement confirming our arrival into the Gatun Lochs at the mouth of the canal. In total, the Canal has three separate loch chambers, each with two lanes. The first is the Gatun lock, which operates ...