Hotel Le Paradisier
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Travel Blogs from Ifaty
... southwest of the island of Morombe (to the North) to Tuléar (to the
believe that environment is managed by an ever-present God above all
over the world, who manages climate, meteorology, and nature in general.
The Vezo also believe that some minds,
regardless of the great anonymous God, live the sea and monitor the
entry of estuaries, the middle of the sea or a marine Cave may be
chaired by ...
... br> Topics to seasickness refrain! Cap on Nosy Vé, an islet 5 km inhabited only by birds.
we crossed canoes of sinners Vezo (a Sakalava sous-ethnie). TheVezo are the only group to not practice circumcision.
Nozy Vé (literally "this is a island ?" is a sacred place for " paille en queue" birds andonly place in the tropical latitude .
these birds nest which the hindquarters is completed by a kind of antenna. Formerly, the Vezos loved their eggs, ...
... we thought we had a winner. The only drawback, if such things offend you, was the stream of young Malagasy girls on the arms of old foreign (French) men.
The next morning as we were enjoying breakfast we were treated to a bizarre sight. A thin, blonde guy sporting huge movie star sun glasses and a white leather trench coat swept through the restaurant barking orders. It was later that morning as we went to purchase boat tickets to Anakao that ...
... The inshore seagrass beds no doubt provide an important nursery habitat for juvenile fish, but are totally unprotected. Clearly competing uses and values makes outright protection of large areas of this reef difficult. So does a lack of money - conservation costs. Not long after a late breakfast of crepes and the locally-produced Baobab honey, we were approached by a relative of Joseph, who invited us to a lobster lunch (at least that was Richard's interpretation). To cut a long ...
Phone interview out of the way nice and early, we breakfasted, paid our bill, deposited our bikes and excess baggage into storage and pousse poussed our way down to the shoreline. Our captain Joseph was waiting, so we jumped aboard a zebu cart for the ride out onto the mud flats, the tide well and truly out. The pirogue was somewhat smaller than I'd envisaged (about 5m in length and about 1m wide, with outrigger and basic trapeze). I was glad ...