It was nice. Clear blue sea. Lime rocks everywhere. Comparing limerock to halong, halong is more picturesque but water, phi2x the best. And you can snorkel.
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Húsavík is a town in Norðurþing municipality on the north coast of Iceland on the shores of Skjálfandi bay with 2,182 inhabitants. The most famous landmark of the town is the wooden church Húsavíkurkirkja, built in 1907. Húsavík has become a centre of whale watching in Iceland due to whales of different species that frequently enter the bay. The Húsavík Whale Museum is located in the downtown by the harbour.
Small, versatile. Everything for everyone in short distances. Mountains, sea, rock climbing, mushroom picking, skiing, urban&modern, outback & rural. 3h car drive from Venice, 4h from Vienna, 5h from Budapest, 5h from Florence
One of the world ancient wonders. They call it the biggest grave of the world, as most of the builders of the wall had been buried in the wall. The wall is also visible by space as american astronauts have witnessed!!! The visit to the Great wall is a must in China! This is one of the things if not most important why you come to China..!!!
Прекрасный и многогранный город! Центр города восхищает своей красочной архитектурой. Посетите обязательно Красную Площадь, Храм Христа Спасителя, покатайтесь на трамвайчике по Булгаковским местам, и не забудьте заглянуть в ГУМ в легендарную столовую советских времён под номером №57.
Если вы хотите увидеть ВСЁ, то вам в Москву! Люди в Москве, действительно немного закрыты и холодны, но ко всем можно найти подход, нужно лишь немного больше времени. Я подружилась там с прекрасными людьми!
Issyk-kul is one of the best resorts in Central Asia. An infinite lake view, marine sand, cool water and windy weather, fresh air, nice people and specific trees: Juniper, Birch and others… All these let you experience a good summer holiday. Go there if you want to harmonize your life with nature. On my way to Issyk-kul I counted about 10 cemetries, small in size, not walled and grraves near to each other in it, which are not usual for the country I come from — Uzbekistan. Though we share a lot of traditions and lifestyle with Kyrgyzs. Locals say it is because of the lack of the land. Cemeteries in almost two kilometres, if I can say so, was something specific to observe. When Uzbeks travel and bring something (especially dried fruits), they offer it to other people, saying the gifts are sacred, as they passed by graveyards of great people. So I told my parents that the Kyrgyz kuruts (Central Asian cheeseballs) I brought from KZ really passed by plenty of places where many great souls are resting in piece.