Scenic overviews and idyllic areas to swim are abundant here on Guam, but there are some crowd favorites that all visitors should check out. Hidden along the back road of Mangilao are Marbo cave and a breathtaking cliff side view of the island’s northeastern coastline.
To the unknowing passerby, Uraga and Kurihama, near Yokosuka Naval Base, may be small and ordinary looking Japanese towns. But both are where American Commodore Perry and his “Black Ships” landed in 1853, which marked the beginning of diplomacy and trade agreements between the U.S. and Japan.
The densely forested Made’de hills above Colonia, the only town on the remote island of Yap, were a Japanese stronghold during the Second World War, but their use as a primary lookout point goes back to a time long before the Portuguese explorer Diego DaRocha discovered the island in 1525.
If you know you are ready to take the leap… from out of a plane 14,000 feet above the Earth, and you’ve never done it before, then a first time tandem skydive is a great place to start skydiving immediately!
If you’ve ever looked north from Andersen Air Force Base on a clear day and caught glimpse of a mysterious isle floating 40 miles out, you have seen Rota. Known as “The Peaceful Isle,” Rota or Luta, is the southernmost island in the Commonwealth of the Northern Mariana Islands.
The ancient latte stones, or simply latte, are a modern symbol of Chamorro strength and identity. But how much do you know about these enduring pillars of Chamorro culture? Here are seven things to know about latte.
Easy access, sublime floating islands, incredible visibility, big pelagics and friendly locals all combine to make Palau a dive destination not to be missed. In the time it takes to say Alii - the local term for hello - you’ll fall in love with this unspoiled paradise just 90 minutes from Guam.