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- Airport Transportation
- Continental Breakfast
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- Breakfast Available
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Travel Blogs from Pago Pago
We pull into the harbour in Pago Pago (pronounced Pango Pango) at 7:27 a.m. on Wednesday, October 7th. To get here we've travelled 4,885 nautical miles. Initial thoughts from the balcony are that it’s pretty mountainous with one main road that seems to skirt the edges between ocean and hills. Pago Pago is the territorial capital of American Samoa. In 2010, its population was 3,656 inhabitants. The city is served by Pago ...
Today we crossed the Equator so that means it's the King Neptune Ceremony or as we know it "Kiss the Fish". King Neptune and his Royal Court charge any and all crew members who have never before crossed the Equator into the order of the Shellbacks. These “pollywogs” have to appear before Neptune and address their onboard sins – then “kiss the fish” - proceed to be slimed with coloured meringue and then the ...
... they headed for the hills. We drove up the other end of the island to go to a bar called Tisa's which is on the most beautiful beach and had some lunch and one of the local beers. I had banana chips with my lunch which we really delicious. Sue one of the passengers showed us some photos of the port from the early 70's and it has not changed.It looks like the port was built during the second world ...
Today is Dad's Birthday, it's currently just coming up to 8AM and we are just arriving in to American Samoa. Dad says, thanks so much for all his cards, and email messages he is very grateful to hear from you all. Will update the blog later with news on American Samoa but as we approach it looks ...
... airport given how small it was and that, apparently, there is no need to signpost its existence. On arrival, we were delighted to discover that the purported legend of Samoan air travel was true; not only do your bags get weighed before boarding, but all passengers are then weighed themselves. When we enquired why this was so (in the hope that the larger you are the more you have to pay!), we were told that, because of the size of the plane, passengers would need to be seated ...