Coral Cay Resort
Travel Blogs from Siquijor
Discovering Coral Cay Resort, with it’s pristine white beaches and a perfect place to simply relax, unwind, and chill out.
... rutted earth. I even managed to keep one eye open when the
bike clattered across a foot wide bamboo bridge dangling over a
beautiful Red Rock waterfall was well worth the nerve-racking ride,
made even better by the fact that we were the only tourists there.
There were two main waterfalls, easily accessible by steps, despite
the flood/ quake damage. The larger waterfall, crashing down bright
red rock was particularly ...
... reclaimed the beach. We enjoyed the
amazing sunset, watching the children back flipping and skipping
across the sand before heading to the restaurant to make the most of
the free food (definitely not for baby-making though!). A friendly
gecko joined us on the table for the meal.
night we lay in bed listening to the locals singing hymns until late
in the beachside church with the geckos and cicadas joining in
... involving frequent ventures into the unknown. After haggling diligently over a ride to the infamous Harold’s Mansion Guesthouse, I managed to get the guy down from and exorbitant 300 pesos (~$7) to 60 (~$1.50), and I was ushered into a tricycle and on my way. As we neared the town of Dumaguete, I was disappointed (although not surprised) to observe that while the airport may have resembled Wamena, the town of Dumaguete had more in common with the ...
... came to an end really fast. We were eating our dinner which was actually very good when Lori stopped me with a look on her face that I had never seen before. Well she had found a piece of rock in her meal. She found a bloody stone in her meal. I was blown away and didn’t quite know what to do. So as calmly as I could I asked her for the stone and walked to the back of the restaurant and bar and quietly asked to see the manager. We have been in Asia long enough to know that food ...