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Friday, March 25, 2011

10 Islands to See Before You Die

Ini saja2 je udah tak de keje nak buat hehehehehe
sila tenangkan fikiran melihat photo2 di bawah ini.
Kalau ada yang berhajat nak bercuti, boleh pilih lokasi samada dalam negeri atau luar negara.
Terpulang pada budget masing2 kan.

Tanah Lot, one of countless Hindu temples on Bali, nicknamed "Island of the Gods."
The temple of Ulun Danu on Bratan Lake on Bali, one of 17,000 in the Indonesian archipelago
The iconic overwater bungalows of Bora Bora, with Mount Pahia in the background
The lush Chiloé archipelago may lie off the western coast of Chile, but its history and customs bear little resemblance to those of the mainland. Local farmers have passed down a mythology of gnome- and witch-filled woodlands and ghost ships
Mingled in among the Society Islands northwest of Tahiti, Bora Bora is blessed with lowland reefs, miles of soft sand beaches, and lagoons.
Ischia, a volcanic island of therapeutic hot springs, has a picturesque location in the Bay of Naples, where it was once protected by the craggy 15th-century  Castello Aragonese.
For thousands of years travelers have come to Ischia for massages and mud wraps, courtesy of the island's geothermal blessings, which help fill the 22 thermo-mineral pools of the beachfront Giardini di Poseidon Terme.
The seven-story Buddhist temple Kek Lok Si, in Penang, Malaysia
An aerial view of Penang as evening falls over the multicultural island, which makes room for beach resorts, preserved mangroves, small fishing villages, and a share of temples, mosques, and churches.
Nature creates and removes islands every day, but it took a supernatural influx of cash and credit to create what developers hope will be the permanent Palm Islands archipelago in Dubai.
Dubai envisions the Palm Islands archipelago as a Middle East playground of spas, resorts, upscale residences, villas, and superior shopping malls. Palm Jumeriah is already in place, with an Atlantis resort (and its wild water park) open and a Trump hotel that's due to open sometime in 2011
When the U.S. Navy packed up and left the Puerto Rican island of Vieques in 2003, after more than 60 years, they left something behind: unspoiled nature. Land once used for bombing practice is now designated as a national wildlife refuge.

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