Swimming With Thousands Of Jellyfish

 Swimming With Thousands Of Jellyfish
Everyday people to leave a steep hike up and over a rocky limestone path Beaufitul jellyfish lake in the Republic of Palau. Apparently, this was brought into the limelight when it was featured on Survivor Palau season.
Palau Visitor's Authority contends that the attraction most can only dream of doing. This bold and unusual phenomenon, jellyfish lake, differs radically from the traditional, because it is a closed body of water, which - during the millennia - the jellyfish population is completely lost their sting because they have not had to fight predators. Instead, they preferred to spend the day free, pulsating light on one side of the lake while the other caught the sun's rays and agriculture, its own food supply of algae.

Now that I've researched it, I figured that people were dressed in hard wetsuits. But NOOOOO, they were snorkeling around the normal bathing suits, like it was nothing. This is too cool and definitely a great adventure that I added to my list. I thought it was the best thing ever when I went to the Cayman Islands and swim with sting rays, so I can not imagine how amazing it is.

Now the Republic of Palau is an island nation in the Pacific Ocean, about 500 miles (800 km) east of the Philippines and 2000 miles (3200 km) south of Tokyo. 16 The State island nation located in a tropical climate year-round average annual temperature is 82 ° F (27 ° C). Rain can occur throughout the year, on average, a total of 150 inches (3800 mm). 

The average humidity over the years has been 82%, and even if it rains more frequently between July and October, there is still plenty of sunshine. Typhoons are rare, as Palau outside the main typhoon zone. Palau was ranked and listed CEDAM International Ranking Number 1 in the underwater wonder of the world of the seven underwater wonders. By looking at the picture below, its clear why.



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