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Last May, 2016 we drove to Cape Liberty, NJ to board Anthem of the Seas and then went to Bermuda for two days of touring the island. This is a documentary of our time in Bermuda, the first day we went on an Island tour and the second day we just explored the Museum at the Naval Dockyard.
Join us on a tour of the Royal Naval Dockyard! Whether taking in some local history, stunning views of the sea, or exploring Bermuda's largest fort, there is plenty to see and learn at this cultural attraction. It’s home to the island’s biggest cruise ship pier and it’s packed with restaurants, shops and exciting attractions. There’s so much to see and do, you could spend an entire vacation here. The Clocktower is a stunning arcade of shops in a unique setting, with stone-paved passages leading you from place to place. If you’re looking for island-inspired apparel or gifts, you’ll find them here. There are also unique boutiques, art galleries and plenty of tempting treats. Next door, pick up some surf gear at Makin’ Waves or hit the Dockyard Pharmacy for necessities. Many Bermuda artisans call Dockyard home. Across from the Clocktower Mall you’ll find the studios for the Bermuda Clayworks, featuring outstanding artistic ceramics. And don’t miss seeing the skilled craftsmen and women creating glassware at Glassworks. Bermuda’s famous rum cakes are also made here – once you taste a sample, you’re sure to want to take some home. Time for coffee? The Pastry Shop makes the best cappuccino on this side of the Atlantic and their pastries are baked fresh right here in their kitchen daily. The Royal Navy pulled out in the 1950s, but this is still a working dockyard with a thriving yachting and boating community. It’s a gateway to aquatic adventures – from here you could go parasailing for a birds-eye view of the island, go deep sea fishing for marlin, tuna or wahoo, charter a sailboat to explore the island or hop on a jet ski for some real speed on the water. And if you’ve ever dreamed of swimming with dolphins, your dream can come true at Dolphin Quest, located within the walls of the National Museum of Bermuda. You can swim, touch and even get a kiss from a dolphin during this fun and unforgettable experience. When it’s time for lunch, there are tons of options, including the Frog & Onion Pub, located in a 200-year-old naval cooperage. There’s a microbrewery on site so in addition to some tasty pub grub, you’ll get a creative – and BIG – craft beer as well. Eat where the locals eat at the Freeport Sea Food Restaurant – their fish sandwiches are legendary. The Bonefish Bar & Grill has an award winning view and a sunny patio with great views. Café Amici serves delicious pasta and other Italian favorites. For a taste of authentic Bermuda dishes, such as curried goat, shark hash or oxtail and pumpkin rice, try Woody’s. Walk off your lunch by wandering on Bermuda’s trails, parks, beaches and peaceful green spaces. Another option is the Snorkel Park, where you can lounge on a daybed, relax on a pink sand beach or take a dip in the warm, calm water. If you want to get more active, there’s also snorkeling, paddleboats, kayaks, waterslides and beach volleyball. You don’t have to walk to see all of Dockyard’s attractions – you can cruise around on a Segway, bike, or riding aboard the trolley-style train. You can even golf in Dockyard, by putting your way along the oceanfront Fun Golf, featuring 18 world famous golf holes, re-created in mini-golf style. Learn all about 500 years of local history at the Bermuda National Museum. Good to know: all of Dockyard is a wi-fi hotspot. The Cooperage is home to the Bermuda Craft Market, where unique artisans sell their wares. Many of the products, including cedar items, condiments, jewelry and more, are made right in front of your eyes. Nearby is the Arts Centre, where you’ll see works by the island’s most accomplished artists – and maybe even meet a few of those artists, too! When the sun goes down, Dockyard keeps on going, with the Neptune Cinema, bars, clubs and restaurants, not to mention a party at Snorkel Park with live entertainment. Video from The West End Development Corporation and Bermuda Media.
From the unreal Yoro Park in Japan to the Bergpark Wilhelmshohe in Germany, here are Unbelievable Places That Really Exist. Learn about the BIGGEST of everything Monday, Wednesday, and Friday just subscribe! # 8 Yoro Park The town of Yoro located in the Gifu prefecture of Japan is relatively small and unremarkable with a population of just 33,000. However, many people are attracted to this place because of the Yoro Park Site of Reversible Destiny. It is a strange “theme park” that doesn’t have the roller coasters or rides that most theme parks offer. Instead, it boasts surreal landscaping, perfectly round domes covered in grass, and architecture that will make you scratch your head. It was originally designed to incorporate the 100 waterfalls in the area into a unified place. # 7 Beppu, Japan The Japanese island of Kyushu is home to many things, but is also known to be a very active hotbed of geothermal activity. Hot springs have bubbled up over the city of Beppu and are so hot they create huge steam clouds that rise above the rooftops, making it look like the entire city is on fire. These springs are colored a deep blue or deep orange but are too hot to bathe in, ranging in temperature from 50 to 99.5 degrees Celsius. This hot water is piped through the city to be used in homes, restaurants, and even in places where it is cooled down enough to help with physical therapy. # 6 Village of Monsanto Voted the most Portuguese village in Portugal and built to be intertwined with the landscape is the village of Monsanto. Looking at pictures might be shocking because it looks as if the village was crushed by a landslide. The village was built between, underneath, and around these boulders which have been there for as long as the village has. Monsanto was built in the 12th century and sits on top of a mountain, giving a spectacular view of the Italian countryside. # 5 Marble Caves of Chile Chico This stark rock shape is located in a peninsula bordering Lake General Carrera along the Chile-Argentina border. It’s one of the marble caves of Chile Chico, a giant outcropping of solid marble that has been slowly carved by water pushing up against it. The marble caves are very far removed from any established paved roads and require a 30 minute guided boat ride to get to. The parts that have been polished by the water reveal a beautiful pearly, swirling pattern hidden inside the rock. # 4 The Natural Bridge Most bridges are man-made marvels, but this one was made completely by Mother Nature. It was carved by Cedar Creek which flowed through it over the course of thousands of years. It’s a 65 meter high bridge that is sacred to the Monacan tribe and was later surveyed by American colonists. One of these colonists was George Washington who allegedly carved his initials into the rock. # 3 The Blue Forest The Hallerbos, or Blue Forest, is a dream-like forest in Belgium. Most times of the year it’s beautiful, but unremarkable as far as forests go. However, every spring, the forest takes on a whole new quality that makes it seem straight out of a dream. The forest floor blooms with blue bell flowers, completely saturating the place with the densest meadow of bluebells in all of Europe. # 2 Atlantic Ocean Road We’ve all heard of taking the “scenic route”, but the Atlantic Ocean Road takes that to the next level. This winding road curves over and around the brutal Norwegian Sea. The road connects several tiny islands together to unify the country, and to do this it crosses the beautiful scenery of the Norwegian coasts. Despite several arched bridges and elevated roads, the water will still occasionally crash over the road during storms. If you are lucky and brave enough to cross this road, you will be rewarded with some of the most breathtaking views in the world. # 1 Bergpark Wilhelmshöhe This image has been circulating on the internet for at least four years now and is frequently captioned as being somewhere near Poland or Germany. While this actual image is just a photo mockup, there is a similar waterfall castle that actually exists in Kassel Germany. The Bergpark Wilhelmshohe is an old water park that was first built in 1696. It’s equipped to handle 92,000 gallons that flow through the three-century-old pneumatic devices. The water most notable flows down a 350-meter long cascade/slide that makes it look like a castle sitting directly on top of a water park. You can still visit the Bergpark Wilhelmshohe despite its age as it was designated a UNESCO world heritage spot in 2013.
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SUBSCRIBE: http://www.youtube.com/c/VicStefanu - Let's go for a tour around this beautiful island nation located right in the middle of the Atlantic ocean. Definitely one of the most beautiful countries I have ever visited in my life. Vic Stefanu, email@example.com. Bermuda is a British Overseas Territory in the North Atlantic Ocean, off the east shore of North America about 1,070 km (665 mi) east-southeast of Cape Hatteras, North Carolina, 1,236 km (768 mi) south of Cape Sable Island, Canada, and 1,578 km (981 mi) north of Puerto Rico. The capital city is Hamilton.