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Palau Travel and Tourism

Palau Flag

Palau , officially the Republic of Palau , is an island nation in the Pacific Ocean, some 500 miles east of the Philippines and 2,000 miles south of Tokyo. Having emerged from United Nations trusteeship in 1994, it is one of the world's youngest and smallest sovereign states. In English, the name is sometimes spelled Belau in accordance with the native . It was formerly also spelled Pelew.

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Activities Results 6 to 10 of 15
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Blue Corner in Palau - Koror
Blue Corner in Palau Blue Corner, Palau's most popular dive, is known for its sheer abundance of underwater life. Expect to be totally bedazzled by the incredible variety of fish, including barracudas and schooling sharks, as well as hard and soft corals. Strong tidal currents nourish this chain of life, but also render it a dive for the more experienced. Source:www.lonelyplanet.com

The Best Season to go to Palau - Koror
The Best Season to go to Palau Springtime is full of festivals in Palau and can make it an interesting time to visit. February and March are Palau's non-rainy months, while June to August is the stormiest period. Typhoons tend to hit around this time when they come, which isn't often. Palau's water temperatures remain above 27°C (above 82°F) year-round, much to divers' delight.

Snorkeling in Palau - Koror
Snorkeling in Palau Inside the area sheltered by the Rock Islands' tiny isles are calm seas that afford ideal sites for snorkeling. Year-round warm water temperatures are indescribably soothing and therapeutic, making snorkeling tours compelling. Shallow reefs reveal tropical fish and technicolor giant clams thriving amongst a prism of corals. Source:www.visit-palau.com

Geography of Palau - Koror
Geography of Palau Palau's most populated islands are Angaur, Babeldaob, Koror, and Peleliu. The latter three lie together within the same barrier reef, while Angaur is an Oceanic Island several miles to the South. About two-thirds of the population lives on Koror. The coral atoll of Kayangel is situated north of these islands, while the uninhabited Rock Islands (about 200) are situated to the west of the main island group. A remote group of six islands, known as the Southwest Islands, some 375 miles (600 km) from the main islands, are also part of the country and make up the States of Hatohobei and Sonsorol. Source:en.wikipedia.org

Badrulchau in Palau - Koror
Badrulchau in Palau In Babeldaob's far north is a field with rows of large basalt monoliths known as Badrulchau, the origin of which is unknown. There are 37 stones, some weighing up to 4500 kg (5 tons). Many of the surrounding hillsides were once elaborately terraced into steps and pyramids; it's thought construction began around AD 100 and was abandoned around 1600. Source:www.lonelyplanet.com