Monday, May 25, 2020

Philippines



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Located in Southeast Asia, the Philippines are an archipelago of more than 7,000 islands and are a popular holiday destination. Situated on the eastern Asian border between the Philippine and South China Seas, the below Philippines map shows some of the most popular destinations and regions including Boracay - home to Bulabog Beach and White Beach, Manila - home to Manila City, Makati, Mandaluyong, Quezon City, Pasay and Pasig, Cebu - home to Cebu City and Mactan Island, and Palawan - home to Puerto Princesa, El Nido, Coron and Busuanga Island.The ideal way to understand the islands, this Philippines map shows a range of accommodation options and popular attractions. Boasting one of the world's longest coastlines, the Philippines is renowned for its stunning beaches as well as being a particularly affordable holiday destination. Offering a laid back atmosphere, rich culture and authentic cuisine, the Philippines is considered similar to Bali and offers everything from famous beaches and party regions as well as modern cities, sparkling malls, colonial architecture and colourful fiestas. Use this map to help you understand the lay of the land in the Philippines and to decide which wonderful region you wish to visit, or why not visit them all.

Saturday, May 9, 2020

HUNGARY

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From Hungary's capital city of Budapest-appropriately called "the city of lights"-to its many quaint villages and fantastic scenery, this East European country evokes a strong sense of history and tradition at every turn. While Budapest is justifiably compared to cities such as Prague and even Paris, and is by far the country's biggest tourist draw, not all the best places to visit and things to do in Hungary are in the capital.
Cities and towns of all sizes in Hungary have preserved their classic old historical attractions, many of which exhibit influences from various cultures, including Turkish invaders and Italian Renaissance designers. And Hungary's countryside includes some of the most beautiful scenery to be found anywhere in europe. In fact, wherever you are in Hungary, you're never far from spectacular mountains and lakes, beautiful river scenes (the Danube runs right through the country), and lush valleys, all providing great opportunities for hiking and other outdoor activities.
To help you make the most of your explorations in this remarkable country, be sure to refer often to our list of the top-rated attractions and things to do in Hungary.

Buda castle
When you first set eyes on spectacular Buda Castle (Budavári Palota) in Budapest, you'll appreciate why so many people consider the city the "Paris of the East." This spectacular historic landmark-now a UNESCO World Heritage Site-ranks right up there with Versailles in terms of its majestic proportions and wonderful design.
Built on the site of a palace destroyed during the Siege of 1686, this newer structure was rebuilt in the 18th century for the Habsburg monarchy and includes more than 200 rooms. Its symmetrical layout focuses on the lovely 61-meter-high central dome facing the Danube, where you can get stunning views of the castle and the other buildings on castle hill
Parts of the original medieval building have been reconstructed, including theBuzogány Tower and the impressive 15th-century South Tower.

The beautiful Danube River flows through Hungary from north to south, and as it passes through Budapest, it splits the city in two. One of the best sunset views of the river and of both Buda and Pest is from the Freedom Bridge, a favorite spot for locals.
Other great places from which to view this majestic river are at the Danube Bend, one of the country's most popular recreational and excursion spots. This is where the river winds its way through the heavily wooded Visegrád Mountainsbefore turning sharply south (the river's "knee") towards Budapest. The area is popular with hikers and nature lovers and is included in the many excellent river cruises that travel the Danube from as far as neighboring Austria.
The Danube Cycle Path is a popular way for active travelers to see the river as it winds through the hills between Budapest and Vienna. Along with constantly-changing river scenery, you'll pass elegant Esztergom, the Roman fort of Kelemantia, and traditional Hungarian villages like Szigetmonostor. If you prefer a more relaxing way to experience the river


Tuesday, April 21, 2020

republic of palau

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Palau’s breathtaking beauty inspires people to care more about the planet. Palau is also known as The Republic of Belau. It has over 200 hundred islands out of which only 8 are inhabited. It is located in the western Pacific Ocean. Palau gained independence in October 1994. In December that year, it was admitted to the United Nations. About 21,000 people reside in Palau. Of those, about 70 percent of Palauans live on the island of Koror. The present capital of Palau is Ngerulmud. Government offices moved from Koror – the former Palauan capital – to Ngerulmud, on October 7, 2006.
Palau covers an area of 489 square kilometers (189 square miles). Palau’s prolific, untouched reefs offer a rich wealth of coral formations and marine life. Huge caves, blue holes and a vast variety of exotic and rare marine species are easily accessible in crystal clear water. Hence, tourism is the country’s main business inviting snorkelers and scuba divers from all over the world. Palau also exports tuna, copra, garments and shellfish. The main agriculture of Palau consists of copra, cassava (tapioca), sweet potatoes and coconuts. Palau also exports tuna, copra, garments and shellfish. The major agricultural crops of Palau consists of copra, cassava (tapioca), sweet potatoes and coconuts.
Interesting And Fun Facts About Palau

Palau is often referred to as Belau.In the Pacific Ocean, Palau is a part of the Caroline Island chain. In 1500, European explorers first discovered the Caroline Islands.In 1783, Palau was accidentally discovered by the shipwrecked crew of Captain Henry Wilson when he reached the shores of Ulong.
In the Republic of Palau, the highest point is Mount Ngerchelchuus (242m).In the First World War, Palau was occupied by the Japanese.USA began administration of Palau in 1947. Under the United Nations authority, the islands became a part of the Trust Territory of the Pacific Islands.Palau and the combined States of Kosrae, Pohnpei, Chuuk and Yap (the Federated Stated of Micronesia), gained separate status in 1979.In 1981, The Republic of Palau came into existence.In 1985, the first President of the Republic of Palau was assassinated.Palau’s currency is the U.S. dollar.The languages spoken are English, Japanese, Palauan and 3 other local languages.Roman Catholic, Protestant and Modekngei (native) are the most common religions followed in Palau.Palauan women, like their male counterparts, traditionally used to go topless in the past. They used only a two-piece skirt and a few garlands as costumes. Today, some local women still continue their traditional dressing, although more covered and conservative styles of modern clothing have found their way into their culture, especially with the heavy influx of tourists.Huge number of large pelagic predators, turtles, dolphins, sharks and many species of migratory fish which are not found anywhere in the world gather at the distinctive crossroads of three of the world’s main ocean currents in the Palaun archipelago.Floating Garden Islands, known as The Rock Islands, are made up of lime stones.Palau doesn’t have a military force of its own. The U.S. is responsible for its defense under a Compact of Free Association between Palau and the US.In 1855, Spain claimed the Caroline Islands (Palau and FSM).In 1899, following the Spanish-American War, the islands were sold to Germany.American and British whalers began visiting the Caroline Islands at the beginning of the nineteenth century.All year round, Palau experiences a pleasantly warm climate with an annual average temperature of 27 degrees C and between July and October, Palau gets its heaviest rainfall.

Monday, April 6, 2020

POLAND

Poland is a fascinating country that serves as the geographical and cultural crossroads of Eastern and Western Europe. Located at the center of the Northern European plain, Poland has been a nation of survivors since the foundation of the first Polish state more than 1000 years ago. Through its turbulent history its people have managed to maintain their identity, and today, the country enjoys a crucial position as the largest of the former Eastern European states and one of the most populous members of the European Union.
Poland is a member of the European Union. It joined the Schengen Area in 2007. As a result passport checks are abolished on Poland’s borders to Germany, Slovakia, Czech Republic and Lithuania. It practically means that persons admitted to the Schengen Area can travel hassle-free between the countries of the Schengen Area without internal land and sea border controls, from Portugal to Poland and from Greece to Finland.
Thanks to its location, Poland occupies a special place in the European Union. Poland’s border on the river Bug became the EU’s eastern border. In the wider geographical and geopolitical sense Poland occupies a central position. More and more foreign investment from Western Europe is to be shifted to Poland, as well as from the US and Asia. Poland’s geographic location facilitates the logistics activities and forecasts indicate an increase in the number of immigrants to the country.
Polish institutions of higher education participate in international student exchange programmes and engage in bilateral agreements and individual exchange programmes pursued by particular schools. All these initiatives enhance the development of relations between Polish and foreign institutions of higher education. The number of Polish institutions of higher education awarded an Erasmus University Charter approach 200 and the mobility of Polish students grows rapidly.
Poland’s education market has been the most dynamically developing one in Europe during the last twelve years. The number of higher education institutions has increased five fold while the number of students quadrupled. Each year almost half a million young people begin their education at universities and colleges.
Polish academic traditions reach back to 14th century, some of the Europe’s oldest universities can be found here. The Jagiellonian University of Cracow was established in 1364. Nicholas Copernicus and Marie Skłodowska-Curie are among great names of Polish scientists known and admired worldwide.
Polish universities offer high quality studies and are an integral part of the European education space. All leading universities offer programmes thought in English, these include medicine, engineering, humanities, business and finance. Poland takes active part in the Bolonia Process. Thanks to the ECTS (European Credit Transfer System) students can be fully mobile, and continue education in other countries.
Poland in short
  • Official name: Republic of Poland /Rzeczpospolita Polska (short form: Poland/ Polska)
  • Government type: republic
  • Location: Central Europe
  • Border countries: Belarus 416 km, Czech Republic 790 km, Germany 467 km, Lithuania 103 km, Russia (Kaliningrad Oblast) 210 km, Slovakia 541 km, Ukraine 529 km
  • Language: Polish
  • Capital city: Warsaw
  • Major cities: Gdańsk, Kraków, Łódź, Poznań, Wrocław
  • Population: around 38 mln inhabitants
  • Total area: 312 685 sq km (304 465 sq m – land, 8220 sq m – water)
  • Climate: temperate with cold, cloudy, moderately severe winters with frequent precipitation; mild summers with frequent showers and thundershowers
  • Local time: GMT + 1 hr
  • Member of the European Union: Since 2004
  • Religions: Roman Catholic 89,8%, Eastern Orthodox 1,3%, Protestant 0,3%, other 0,3%, unspecified 8,3%
  • Monetary unit: zloty (PLN)
  • Actual exchange rates: www.nbp.pl

Sunday, March 29, 2020

FRANCE POINTS

Sunday, March 15, 2020

EGESKOV DENMARK


Egeskov Castle, the house as we see it today, was built by Frands Brockenhuus and was completed in 1554. A few years prior to this, he had married Anne Tinhuus who had taken over the original estate from her parents.
In those days, political unrest, the Reformation and the Counts' Feud caused many landowners to build their houses as well-protected castles, and Frands Brockenhuus was no exception. He built his castle in the middle of a lake on a foundation of oak pilings, according to legend, in such quantities that "it took an oak forest to do it".
The building, which looks so peaceful and idyllic to today's visitors was built for defence purposes. It consists of two long houses connected by a thick double wall - the first house could be abandoned and the fight continued from the second house. The double wall is so thick, it contains hidden stairs and a well to secure a water supply during a siege. The outer walls have machicolations for dropping solids or liquids on the enemy and embrasures, and the enemy's flank could be shot at from the towers. In addition, the only access to the house was across the drawbridge.
In the more than 400 years that have passed since it was built, various families have lived in the castle. In 1784, Egeskov was sold to Henrik Bille whose descendants have owned the castle ever since. In 1883, Julius Ahlefeldt-Laurvig-Bille moved into Egeskov and, during his time at the castle, it was restored by Helgo Zettervall, a Swedish architect, who also made the tower roofs higher, re-established the corbie gables and built the gatehouse you pass through when visiting the castle.
During this period, the castle was developed into an up-to-date model farm with its own dairy, power station and railway track to Kværndrup, and this formed the economic basis for the large, modern farm that Egeskov is to this day.
The park has been open to the public for several generations and has remained unchanged since 1959 when restoration of the historic grounds commenced.

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In 1967, the Veteran Car Museum was opened in the impressive building which used to be a barn and, over the years, the museum has been extended to include several of the surrounding farm buildings.
The Banqueting Hall was restored in 1975. Since 1986, the Hall and many of the other rooms in the house have been open to the public daily throughout the season.

Sunday, March 1, 2020

MALTA

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Malta is an archipelago in the central Mediterranean between Sicily and the North African coast. It's a nation known for historic sites related to a succession of rulers including the Romans, Moors, Knights of Saint John, French and British. It has numerous fortresses, megalithic temples and the Ħal Saflieni Hypogeum, a subterranean complex of halls and burial chambers dating to circa 4000 B.CFounded in 1566, Valletta is Malta’s capital cityand is one of Europe’s smallest (and southern-most) capital cities, with many buildings having a strong Baroque character.Built on a peninsula between two natural harbours (Grand Harbour and Marsamxett Harbour), the city sits perched on higher ground. Its streets were aligned in a grid-like layout, being wide and straight, which is said to have been chosen to allow the sea breeze to provide respite from Malta’s hot summer weather.
Valletta is Malta’s administrative and commercial hub, with several government departments occupying some of its historical buildings and several financial and logistics companies having their offices here.
Despite its small size, Valletta is packed with sites of historical significance, with buildings dating back to the 16th century. So much so that it’s been an officially listed UNESCO World Heritage site since 1980.
That’s right, the city of Valletta as a whole is recognised by UNESCO for its historical and cultural value. That doesn’t mean the place is swarming with tourists however, although tour groups aren’t an uncommon sight, particularly during the summer months.
Intrigued? In this article, I cover the basics of what you need to know about Valletta, what makes it so special and what’s worth seeing and experiencing when you decide to pay Malta’s capital a visit.
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Sunday, February 16, 2020

HOLLAND


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If you think of the Netherlands, flowers, windmills and wooden shoes come to mind - but Holland has so much more to offer! Enjoy the bracing wind with a beach walk along the Dutch coast or a cycling tour of the Veluwe. Experience the welcoming hospitality of North Brabant and Limburg, the authentic charm of our Hanseatic cities and the Achterhoek in eastern Holland, and the freedom of the provinces of Friesland and Groningen with their wide horizons. Discover how the Dutch battle against the water in Flevoland, our newest province, and immerse yourself in Dutch culture in the modern metropolises, historic cities, and picturesque villages in the west of the Netherlands.
And best of all, you do not have to choose because all this and much more is within a two hour travel distance.

The difference between theNetherlands and Holland is theNetherlands is the term for the country as a whole, while Hollandrefers to just the two provinces of North and South Holland

Amsterdam is the Netherlands’ capital, known for its artistic heritage, elaborate canal system and narrow houses with gabled facades, legacies of the city’s 17th-century Golden Age. Its Museum District houses the Van Gogh Museum, works by Rembrandt and Vermeer at the Rijksmuseum, and modern art at the Stedelijk. Cycling is key to the city’s character, and there are numerous bike paths. Go for a boat tour on the canals, stroll through Vondelpark, and go shopping in the inner city. Amsterdam is a unique city!









Monday, February 3, 2020

NEW ZEALAND

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A small island nation home to around 4.5 million people located in the Pacific Ocean, new Zealand  is famous for its national rugby team, its indigenous Maori culture and its picturesque landscape. If you’re an international student considering studying abroad, New Zealand may be a long way from home. But the many hours and possibly days spent travelling to get there will be well worth it!

The seasons in New Zealand are directly opposite to those in the Northern Hemisphere, and are the same as those in Australia. New Zealand's climate can best be described as being extremely variable, and anything except tropical!  You are very likely to experience 4 seasons in one day, which is very normal!
New Zealand in Summer - December to February
Travelling in summer has the advantage of the best overall weather. However the biggest disadvantage is that it is also the busiest time of year for both local holiday makers and international tourists. As a result prices tend to be significantly higher, and accommodation in some areas can often be very difficult to obtain.
Autumn in New Zealand is a time of spectacular changes in colours, with vivid russet browns, reds and golden leaves. This is especially the case in Wanaka and the Otago region of New Zealand in the South Island; or Hawkes Bay in New Zealand's North Island. For those on a self drive holiday, if you are travelling any time after Easter, the roads and number of other tourists are always much less; so this is always one of the best times to travel to New ZealandThough temperatures in the mountains are cold; once you get away from there, the winters are relatively short and mild. There are many days or nights when you will have crisp, clear skies; though in the North Island it may be a little wetter. For the keen and beginner skier, New Zealand has a great choice of Ski Fields with the ski season running from June to the first week in October. In the North Island are the volcanic peaks of Tongariro National Park with Whakapapa and Turoa Ski Areas.  The South Island has great skiing at Queenstown, Wanaka and Mount Hutt; as well as many smaller club fields.
For those wanting to do a New Zealand self drive holiday, driving is extremely easy. There is little traffic on the roads, and any snow that falls is generally in the mountains, and not in the valleys. Only the heaviest snow falls will result in a few days of snow in the lowlands, and this only happens very occasionallySpring is a great time of year to travel in New Zealand. As the ski season is still coming to an end; the Southern Alps and mountains are majestic with their snow covering. For adventure seekers, this is a great time for white water rafting, as the mountain snows start melting.
Spring is also the time when the new flowers and leaves start appearing. For gardeners it is a special time of year in New Zealand, with some magnificent gardens and parks to visit. In the North Island of New Zealand a visit to the Taranaki Rhododendron and Garden Festival, or to Hawkes Bay to see the blossom on the trees are highlights. In the South Island of New Zealand, Christchurch is aptly named "the Garden City", and there is no better time than Spring to take in the gardens and parks of Christchurch. Also you could make a visit to Otago and Dunedin, with its many historic gardens, or Alexandra with its blossoms and annual spring festival.
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Saturday, January 11, 2020

HAWAII ISLAND

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Hawaii is a dream destination, famous for its epic surf, fun holiday vibe and jaw-dropping natural beauty. Of the eight major islands, the most popular are Hawaii (known as The Big Island), Maui and Oahu. If you want to surf or swim at Waikiki Beach, Oahu is your destination, where you’ll also have the chance to visit Pearl Harbour. With volcanoes, walking trails, fantastic beaches, unique cuisine and so much to discover about the Hawaiian culture, it’s no wonder Hawaii tops the travel list for many people. If you’re planning a visit, explore our Hawaii travel guide and find out how to make the most of your time in this incredible part of the world.  We’ve collected the best tips from our travel experts, and have all sorts of suggestions for things to do, the best time to travel 

Waikiki

Waikiki enjoys enduring popularity, and why wouldn't you want to stay with travellers from all over the world in this renowned destination? It's got a unique vibrancy and lively ambience and offers budget accommodation and big names alike. In fact, Waikiki has a variety of accommodation styles, but perhaps the most recognised are the high-rise waterfront hotels of premier brands like Hyatt, Hilton, Sheraton, Marriott, and Outrigger.

Oahu North Shore

With a laidback charm, Oahu North Shore is almost the opposite of bustling, vibrant Waikiki. This is a picturesque place of tropical gardens and beach-loving lifestyle. The accommodation ranges from cottages to bed and breakfasts, beachside bungalows and luxury resorts, so you'll find everything from high-end getaways to nature-based retreats. Your itinerary and budget will be well-catered for here.

The Big Island

When it comes to staying on the Big Island, there are two major destinations that you may gravitate towards: Kailua-Kona on the west side, and Hilo on the east. Kailua-Kona offers a vast selection of accommodation and access to all the beaches, cultural sites, and activities. Meanwhile, Hilo has a less extensive accommodation array, but it's close to the popular Hawaii Volcanoes National Park.

Maui

Maui offers a huge range of accommodation, from budget motels to bed and breakfasts, eco-retreats, and five-star resorts. Most of the luxury options are situated on the west coast near Kaanapali, while South Maui also offers a number of major resorts. Whichever area you choose, you're sure to have almost immediate access to the spectacular beaches for which Maui is renowned.

Kauai

Kauai boasts three regions to choose from when it comes to staying on the island, but wherever you pick, you'll be pretty much guaranteed great beaches and lush green scenery. The North Shore tends to house upmarket accommodation, the Coconut Coast offers more affordable options, while the South Side features hotels and a selection of holiday rentals.

Tuesday, December 10, 2019

northern ireland

 

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What is the Capital of Northern Ireland?

The capital of Northern Ireland is Belfast.

Where is Northern Ireland?

Northern Ireland is part of the countries forming the United Kingdom. Its population accounts for 3% of the total United Kingdom’s population. The country was established when the then Irish republic was partitioned into two different countries through an act of parliament. The partitioning gave rise to Northern and Southern Ireland countries.

Economy of Belfast

Since the early days, Belfast has been a productive city with a great diversity of economic activities. The most notable economic activities that drove the economy of the city were tobacco processing and the ship building industry. These provided employment to numerous households, improving their standards of living. As the industrial revolution took shape, other economic activities came into play with industries such as rope making, aerospace and other manufacturing industries. These, together with the service industry in arts, education, law and financial services, have become critical in the growth of the country’s economy
Infrastructure in the CityThe city is well equipped with modern infrastructure in roads, healthcare facilities, shopping centers, financial institutions, learning institutions and hospitality and tourism amenities. The city is marked by spectacular towering buildings that enhance the scenic beauty of the city. The city is served by two airport.

Tuesday, November 19, 2019

SPAIN TO GO

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Spain, a country on Europe’s Iberian Peninsula, includes 17 autonomous regions with diverse geography and cultures. Capital city Madrid is home to the Royal Palace and Prado museum, housing works by European masters. Segovia has a medieval castle (the Alcázar) and an intact Roman aqueduct. Catalonia’s capital, Barcelona, is defined by Antoni Gaudí’s whimsical modernist landmarks like the Sagrada Família church.
Passionate, sophisticated and devoted to living the good life, Spain is both a stereotype come to life and a country more diverse than you ever imagined.
An Epic LandSpain’s diverse landscapes stir the soul. The Pyrenees and the Picos de Europa are as beautiful as any mountain range on the continent, while the snowcapped Sierra Nevada rises up improbably from the sun-baked plains of Andalucía; these are hiking destinations of the highest order. The wildly beautiful cliffs of Spain’s Atlantic northwest are offset by the charming coves of the Mediterranean. And everywhere you go, villages of timeless beauty perch on hilltops, huddle in valleys and cling to coastal outcrops as tiny but resilient outposts of Old Spain. That's where the country's charms are most likely to take hold.A Culinary FeastFood and wine are national obsessions in Spain, and with good reason. The touchstones of Spanish cooking are deceptively simple: incalculable variety, traditional recipes handed down through the generations, and an innate willingness to experiment and see what comes out of the kitchen laboratory. You may experience the best meal ever via tapas in an earthy bar where everyone's shouting, or via a meal prepared by a celebrity chef in the refined surrounds of a Michelin-starred restaurant. Either way, the breadth of gastronomic experience that awaits you is breathtaking and sure to be a highlight of your trip.Art Imitates LifeWindswept Roman ruins, cathedrals of rare power and incomparable jewels of Islamic architecture speak of a country where the great civilisations of history have risen, fallen and left behind their indelible mark. More recently, what other country could produce such rebellious and relentlessly creative spirits as Salvador Dalí, Pablo Picasso and Antoni Gaudí and place them front and centre in public life? And here, grand monuments of history coexist alongside architectural creations of such daring that it becomes clear Spain's future will be every bit as original as its past.Fiestas & FlamencoFor all the talk of Spain's history, this is a country that lives very much in the present and there's a reason 'fiesta' is one of the best-known words in the Spanish language – life itself is a fiesta here and everyone seems to be invited. Perhaps you'll sense it along a crowded, post-midnight street when all the world has come out to play. Or maybe that moment will come when a flamenco performer touches something deep in your soul. Whenever it happens, you'll find yourself nodding in recognition.

Friday, September 13, 2019

NAVAGIO BEACH GREEK



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The island of Zakynthos is a jagged little piece of land off the southwest coast of GREEK that features a number of rocky coves cut off from the mainland. In one of these secluded bits of paradise is Navagio Beach, a sandy little strip that would be remarkable for its beauty, but is made more so by the crumbling remains of a smuggler’s shipwreck
.Also known as SHIPWRECK BEACH and SMUGGLER'S COVE the beach became a mini ship graveyard in 1983 when the shipping vessel known as the  PANAGIOTIS crashed on the scenic shore. According to reports, the ship was smuggling cigarettes, booze, and maybe even humans when the authorities caught onto the trail and chased it through bad weather, right into the cove, where it ran aground. Ever since the crash, the hulk has sat on the shore slowly falling apart.
The crash site soon became a popular destination for vacationers looking not only for an untouched beach but called by the siren song of the decaying ship. As the bulkhead of the ship rust away the hull seems to be sinking into the sands, but most of the vessel still sits on the beach. Today, the beach is still a popular site for people looking to get off the beaten path, although the path is often beaten by hundreds of others at peak times.
The beach was prominently featured in the DESCRNDSNTS of the Sun Korean drama, which led to a surge of interest among Korean and Chinese tourists.
The ship is only accessible from sea, and most tour operators on the island run day trips. Some tours run only in high season from April to October. The best time to visit the beach is early morning before the hordes of tourists spoil the landscape.