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Travel Blogs from Neiafu
... strap is in store for palcement tonight. Both teams managed to get a drop done today. Team B went first today and had a close encounter though a short one. Mum then swam between the boat and the group in the water as if she was teasing us. Then she and baby booked it. We searched around for a while and finally spotted them again. Nusa dropped us really close and all of a sudden Mum and Bub were on top of ...
... with kayak, surfboard and snorkel gear. The water is clear but alas, there is very little sea life. What has not been plundered by big business is gleaned by the local community. All fish is expensive here and what is available locally is of poor quality. On passages, it is a too familiar sight to see large fishing vessels combing the seas. Where they come from is anyone's guess but they are definitely not owned by the governments or kingdoms of the surrounding isles.. ...
... with us.
Just around noon, our boat driver gets another call. Someone has spotted a couple of mola-molas! We arrive at the site to see a couple of fins seemingly swaying in the water. Jumping in, we swam after the mola-molas for about five minutes. Although the mola-molas seem to be moving quite slowly and gracefully in the water, swimming after them gave us quite a workout!
Next, our guide takes us to Mariner’s Cave, an ...
... our hands using them to scale to the top but it was the only way to go. Most were very secure but the odd one was very flimsy and quite precarious, but this added to the adventure and suspense of the day.
After a few solid hours of walking, scrambling and climbing we reached a wide plateau with caves and a small waterfall. The views were amazing but we were still a long way from the top. We continued on, slowing the pace right down to ensure each hand and foothold were secure ...
... They breach (throw themselves out of water, landing with a huge splash), spyhop (stand vertically upright in the water), barrel roll (splash the water with their long pectoral fins), slap the water with their tail flukes or pectoral fins (flippers), and generally perform acrobatic feats.
Scientists have a hard time explaining the purpose of the "wart like" bumps on the humpbacks chin. These are said to be sensory organs. ...