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Tauchgang zu einem Tanker auf der Halbinsel Varadero auf Kuba im August 2017
 
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Tauchgang zu einem Tanker auf der Halbinsel Varadero auf Kuba / Cuba mit der Tauchschule Internacional Dive Center Gaviota Las Morlas im August 2017. Vor der Halbinsel Varadero gibt es zahlreiche Wracks. Von den zwei Tauchgängen welche am Tag statt finden ist einer davon immer ein Wracktauchgang. #Tauchen #Cuba #Kuba #Varadero #Wrack #Tanker
Varadero, Cuba 9 - 29 April 2014 - youtube.com/tanvideo11
 
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Powered by http://www.tanmarket.com - Varadero (Spanish pronunciation: [baɾaˈðeɾo]) is a resort town in the province of Matanzas, Cuba, and one of the largest resort areas in the Caribbean. Varadero is foremost a tourist resort town, boasting more than 20 km of white sandy beaches. The first tourists visited Varadero as early as the 1870s, and for years it was considered an elite resort. In 1910 the annual rowing regatta was started; five years later the first hotel, named Varadero and later Club Nautico, was built. Tourism grew in the early 1930s as Irénée du Pont Nemours, an American millionaire, built his estate on the peninsula. Many famous and infamous people stayed in Varadero, for example Al Capone. After the Cuban Revolution in 1959, many mansions were expropriated from their rich owners. These mansions soon became museums. As a symbol of the new integrated tourism for Cubans and foreign visitors of all social classes, the Park of the 8000 Cubicles (Parque de las 8000 Taquillas) was built in 1960. Visitors could leave their belongings in the basement of the park, had access to sanitary installations and gastronomic services on the first floor, and could rent bathing articles and swimsuits. The surroundings of the park became the center of the city. Between the 1960s and 1980s Varadero transformed itself into a cultural centre. During those years the central park (8000 Taquillas) (located between 44th and 46th Street) saw countless concerts, festivals and sporting events. The 1990s brought the start of another hotel building campaign, mostly in the 4-star and 5-star segment. Many of the hotels are operated or co-owned by foreign businesses like Melia, Barcelo, TRYP, etc. (France's Club Med used to have a property but has since left Varadero.) As international tourism was opened up, the local population expanded with the arrival of people, some in key economic positions, from other parts of Cuba. As a consequence, Varadero has lost much of its social and cultural life and its traditions. The central park, the cinema and various cultural meeting places were neglected in favor of a hotel-centred all-inclusive-tourism and finally closed. The International Carnival, an initiative of Cubans and foreigners started in the 1980s, also ceased. In addition to its most valued resource, the beach, Varadero has natural attractions such as caves and a chain of easily accessed virgin cays. There are also cultural, historical and environmental attractions in the vicinity, such as the cities of Matanzas and Cárdenas, the Zapata Peninsula and the resort of San Miguel de los Baños. Varadero, which is a free port, also possesses facilities for scuba diving, deep-sea fishing, yachting and other water sports. Varadero receives more than 1 million tourists annually. Varadero is primarily visited by European and Canadian tourists. The number of U.S. tourists visiting Varadero, although increasing, has been limited because of the U.S. government restrictions that make it difficult for U.S. citizens to visit Cuba as tourists. Source: wikipedia.org http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Varadero
Views: 230 tanvideo11
(4k) Puerto de Santiago & Playa de la Arena, Tenerife, Canary Islands, Spain in UHD
 
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Quick look at small but charming town of Puerto de Santiago and nearly Playa de la Arena... A quiet fishing village. Puerto de Santiago sits between Los Gigantes and Playa de la Arena on the west coast of Tenerife. The quiet, whitewashed town sits on a rugged hillside that tumbles down to a tiny black sandy beach. It’s very laid-back here, with just bars, restaurants and a little fishing museum. And its neighbours are in walking distance, so you get rather a good 3-in-1 deal here. Soft black sands. Puerto de Santiago’s own beach is on the small side, so most people walk 10 minutes to Playa de la Arena. Like all the beaches around here, the shores are made of black volcanic sand. It’s been a Blue Flag holder since 1989 and comes with sunloungers, umbrellas and a couple of beachside restaurants. Or there’s the beach at Los Gigantes, 10 minutes’ drive away. Set under massive towering cliffs, it has a marina, watersports and diving centre. It’s less crowded than Playa de la Arena. source: http://www.islas.co.uk/ If you like the video, please: - like my FB page https://www.facebook.com/3Dpatrol/ - subscribe to my YouTube channel https://www.youtube.com/user/3Dpatrol Amazing tunes by Jeff Kaale: https://soundcloud.com/jeff-kaale
Views: 10698 3Dpatrol