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TripAdvisor Reviews Playa Selva Tulum
Travel Blogs from Tulum
... text-size-adjust: auto;">The history is intriguing, with different cultures, some starting more than 2000 years ago. Still being discovered and excavated, unfortunately a lot is lost thought the ages, and destroyed and pilferage by the Spanish. Gold from Mexico had to fund the Spanish wars.
Towns are mostly build on the grid system, and with maps from ...
... ruining our perfect view. Plus, we had the beach practically for ourselves as there weren´t many people around. The only bad thing about the beach of Tulum (as well as the other Mexican beaches we got to know) was too much sea grass. Half of the beach was full of sea grass and in the late afternoon hours even more of it started getting closer to the shore. Some hotels employ workers who are supposed to remove the sea grass from the immediate vicinity of the ...
... and bars too. That night we went out to a seafood restaurant which was amazing! Matt and I shared a seafood platter so yum. We had octopus, lobster, shrimp, ceviche, calamari and a couple types of fish- so good. 6th June Matt and Steph were lookin at going for some dives. I was keen to do my open dive so Bree came and booked in with me. It cost us $5000 peso ($400usd) and it was worth every cent! Alex from 'Acuatic Tulum' was our instructor and Adum from ...
Time for some diving! It's been a while. A whole 4.5 months. Wow. But this time a little different - the Mexican cenotes. Cenotes (sinkhole) are natural pits of water, formed from the collapse of the surrounding limestone. There are around 6,000 of these little blue holes dotted around the Yucatan. Today, off to explore one of them - Dos Ojos (which means two eyes). I arrived a bit early at the dive centre, but we soon headed off (the ...
... reserve containing freshwater and brackish water lagoons. Kats tour consisted of boarding a boat at a freshwater lagoon, travelling through a canal made by the mayans by clearing the trees and savanna grass off the top of the limestone below it. This canal went through savanna grassland dotted with spots of tropical rainforest growing up around Cenotes and through into another lagoon closer to the sea. The Mayans used this canal for taking goods from inland to ...