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TripAdvisor Reviews Travel Inn Hotel Simpson Bay
Travel Blogs from Simpson Bay
... as the name implies, are a bit more bitter than the oranges we're used to. I apparently just missed the season for "Caribbean durian" which I'm bummed about, but I'm sure there are equally weird foods out here I have yet to try.
Well, not much else to tell you about the day. That's not true - I saw a ton of bats as we sat on the restaurant patio. I love bats! That made my night.
The tree frogs are singing their lullabies. Goodnight from Saba.
... to get another squillion watts out of their speakers.
Fortunately we’d seen it last year.... and knew what to expect. So we armed ourselves with
earplugs. And a jolly good thing we did, because even with these on it was fantastically loud. Anyway, I hope you like the sort video clips, and there will be much more in the next couple of weeks, because Dyana & I are off travelling, an you never know what may ...
... dingy and scooted away. Presumably to do some shopping. A few steps towards the doors and I honestly had to take a second look. There she was, the yacht in question, dragging her anchor, and already nearly half way towards crashing into other yachts tethered to the dock in our complex. I raced to the front gate where I spoke hurriedly to security. Steve (our regular guard) asked me to dash across the water to the lagoon master and inform him. Getting our ...
... Yacht Club to check the results. We knew we had beaten all our Multihull 2 class competitors on elapsed time, but could only hope that we had beaten them on corrected time. The LED display screens told the story. We were the only B course boat to sail the course in under 4 hours. We beat the next fastest boat around the course, a Swan 46 Milanto, by over 13 minutes elapsed time. We beat the next fastest Multihull 2 class boat, Guimamalou, by ...
... wind to provide a standard yacht racing starting line. A windward mark was set approximately 1 mile upwind from the start which became the first mark of every race, providing an upwind leg after the start, also standard yacht racing procedure. The race courses were set all around the island and consisted of approximately twenty temporary turning marks as well as natural features, such as small islands. Once started, the 16 different classes would ...