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  1. Romania
  2. average ratings=6,7 of 10
  3. Scores=1257 Vote
  4. Genre=Comedy
  5. directed by=Corneliu Porumboiu

Again great video you guy's thumb's 👍 up, i'm now seriously considering sailing to the Canary island's, probably in a 2005 Beneteau 393 (owners version) somewhere within the next few years. You two are a real inspiration for this sheltered Dutchman lol 😊.


Isliklar masi 10 kitasi. Que mujer más inteligente! Astuta, emprendedora, que a pesar de sus limitaciones se sabe defender como una leona. Qué bella, Dios la bendiga. 1 - The Wildest One La Gomera and El Hierro (behind) as seen from Roques del Cedro on Tenerife. La Gomera, the next to smallest island of the Canaries, has been called the wildest of them all. Though its highpoint doesnt quite reach 1500m, though it is an anticlimax as highpoints go, though there is only one real mountaineering objective, La Fortaleza de Chipude, the island surely deserves the description. It is a veritable hikers paradise offering hikes and scrambles of all lengths aspects and difficulties. And you can barely go wrong as the important routes have been marked extensively. La Gomeras wild aspect is caused by its geologic history, the first half of which was dominated by volcanism. La Gomera was created 12 million years ago by cleft volcanism where the magma is emitted along long fissures in the ground. Along with the magma huge amounts of cinder and ash were also emitted forming the near circular shape of the island. Gradually, however, volcanism stopped and for the last 2 million years there has been no eruption at all on the island. This is when erosion took over in forming the landscape and thanks to large amounts of rainfall over the millennia it is estimated that today already half of the bulk of the island has been washed away to the sea. Erosion formed large canyons, the barrancos of La Gomera, which run from the centre of the island to its outskirts. In the north, where volcanism stopped earlier the barrancos have become rather wide while the ridges in between, the lomos, have become knife-edge like in character. In the south these ridges are rather broad and mesa like with very narrow barrancos, bounded by near vertical walls. Today there are about 50 barrancos heading out from the islands centre to the sea. Every here and there – rather often in fact – you come across the remains of the magma emitting fissures, in which magma has cooled down to form large solid blocks off basalt. These structures tend to stand alone above the washed out barrancos, offering very impressive views and very wild aspects. The Techeleche mountains in the west of La Gomera are a good example of these kind of volcanic structures. Last – but in no way least – La Gomera is home to half a dozen rock towers, former volcanic plugs, where lava was funnelled to the top of the volcanoes. Most of them are located at the south-western boundary of the Parque Nacional de Garajonay, La Gomeras largest national park (see below) and rise out of the cloud forest like giant cones. Near Hemigua and Vallehermoso in the north as well as Imada and Benchijigua in the south there are more of these towers, all looking very wild and inaccessible. As said above, La Gomera is perfect for hikers. In the 16th and 17th centuries Gomerans created Caminos and Mulaterias between the villages in the mountains and at sea levels. In the last years these Caminos have been revised and marked. Often they take the direct route between the two endpoints regardless of the terrain so that you find yourself climbing up an improbable vertical wall on an exposed ledge-like and switch backing trail. There is a veritable web of these paths, connecting to any interesting point. Moreover there are two trekking trails, GR131 and GR132. The former climbs across the central mountain range, connecting San Sebastian in the east with Vallehermoso in the west while the latter circles the island high above the coast. GR131 takes 2 to 3 days to complete, GR 132 5 to 8 days. 2 - La Gomera on SP Interactive Overview Map of La Gomera La Gomera cannot easily be divided in different mountain ranges. There is the central highland around Garajonay, the islands highpoint but not much more. The remaining mountains of the island are located on the ridges between the various barrancos. Therefore generally the island is divided by the directions of the compass. I added two additional regions, the central highland in the Parque Nacional de Garajonay and the greater region of Valle Gran Rey in the south-west of the island. All are described in the following sections and mountain pages will be added to the appropriate sections as they appear on SP. Parque Nacional de Garajonay Garajonay Los Roques The East Altos de Uteza Jaragan The South Barranco Juan de Vera Valle Gran Rey La Fortaleza de Chipude Lomo de Harinero Tequergenche La Merica The North-West Tejeleche The North Lomo Gordo 3 - Parque Nacional de Garajonay Garajonay as seen from La Fortaleza The centre of the island of La Gomera is dominated by the north-western trade winds. The humid air, being forced to rise above the mountainous centre of the island condenses and often forms dense clouds which cover the mountain tops, especially in the north. This cloud cover creates the conditions for one of the rarest types of forests on earth, the Canarian laurisilva or laurel forest. All of the Canarian islands that exceed 1000m in elevation have their laurisilva patches but none as large as La Gomera. More than 10% of the islands area (4000ha from 369square km) are covered by this dense cloud forest, offering a habitat for a large variety of endemic plants and animals (mainly birds. The whole area has been set aside as a national park, the Parque Nacional de Garajonay, which itself has been declared World Heritage Site by UNESCO. It is a strange kind of forest. The trees rarely exceed 20m in height, nevertheless inside it is as dark as a forest can be. The trees are covered with lichen and moss, often sporting beards of several metres length. Thanks to the wet conditions the turf is very slippery and descending one of the hill-like summits can become nightmarish. You should not leave the roads, paths and trails since it is easy to get lost inside the laurisilva. The park management has created a network of marked trails which connect the major points of interest within the forest. Though the park contains all summits above 1300m on the island it nevertheless is of no mountaineering importance. The summits are all hill-like and tree covered and solely Garajonay, La Gomeras highpoint is of some interest. Some of the other peaks can also be climbed but apart from Alto de Igualero, the antenna decorated neighbour of Garajonay none are. Roque de Agando Right outside the park – in its south-east you can find another small park, the Monumento Natural de Los Roques. Here three impressive towers, former volcanic plugs remain standing, Roque de Agando, Roque de la Zarcita and Roque de Ojila. All three used to be climbing destinations in the past (especially Roque de Agando with some 200m long, UIAA IV and V graded routes) but with the advent of the UNESCO World Heritage Site they have been declared off limits. Within the laurisilva forest the Roques are the main tourist destination. The road from San Sebastian to Valle Gran Rey passes in their midst and several miradores have been established to offer good views for the crowds. 4 - The East Tenerife above the eastern part of La Gomera The eastern part of the island can be defined as the area east of the Hermigua Valley in the north and the wild Barranco Juan de Vera in the south. It is one of the most inhabited areas on the island since the capital, San Sebastian de La Gomera is at its centre. About xxxx of La Gomeras xxxxx inhabitants live in the greater San Sebastian area and consequently you have to account for a lot of “civilization out east. Nevertheless the region contains one of the most inaccessible mountain ranges on La Gomera, the Cumbre de Carbonara, which bounds the Hermigua Valley to the east. Its highest mountain, Enchereda, has been closed to hiking for environmental reasons and thus only on hiking trail crosses the range at Degollada de la Cumbre right above the Hermigua – San Sebastian road. The Cumbre Carbonara is a long wooded ridge, running from the centre of the island to the north and sporting impressive faces on its western side. Apart from Cumbre Carbonara you can find several other long ridges, which separate frofound Barrancos. The best known is the one running from Degollada de la Cumbre to San Sebastian, where you can find several hiking destinations like Altos de Uteca, Montaña Ismael or Jaragan, all of which are nicely visible from the island capital. The southern boundary, Barranco Juan de Vera, is one of the wildest of the whole island. Bounded by two rock-studded ridges it also contains many lava walls, proofs of the fissures with formerly emitted the lava, which created the island. The rock structures along the ridges are all made up from beautiful solid basalt pillars and if it werent for the long access routes would make for perfect climbing venues. The private holiday resort El Cabrito at its mouth, however, amounts to an anticlimax of that beautiful canyon. 5 - The South Pico Gomero and Roque del Sombrero The south of La Gomera, between Barranco Juan de Vera in the east and Barranco de la Rajita in the west is of the least mountaineering interest of all the regions on the island. Like all other regions it contains its share of Barrancos but thanks to the towns of Playa de Santiago (and its airport) and Alajero, the regions capital, it is home to a lot of purely touristic attractions like a Golf Course or the only old Drago tree of La Gomera. The exception from this rule is Barranco de Benjichigua, which leads up to the islands centre with Roque de Agando at its end. There is a nice loop hiking trail from The Carreta del Centro to Imada, Benchijigua, Roque Agando and back, one of the most exceptional routes on the island. After the closure of Los Roques for climbing, Roque de Imada, a tower of secondary importance is one of the last remaining climbing objects on the island. Thanks to the lack of rain in the south of La Gomera the region is the main area of retreat in case of foggy weather in the north and centre. It offers long hiking routes, which, however, lack the beauty of some of the routes in the other regions. The area is simply too arid to be attractive. 6 - Valle Gran Rey High above the mouth of Valle Gran Rey Valle Gran Rey, the Valley of the Great King, is the main touristic spot on La Gomera. Mainly German tourists spend their vacation here, choosing between the beaches and the impressive hikes and scrambles along the bounding Mesas of the valley. The region encompasses all the area between Barranco de la Rajita in the east and the Taguluche Valley in the west and is home to the sole mountaineering destinantion on the island, La Fortaleza de Chipude. La Fortaleza is a circular table-top mountain formed out of solid red basalt towering high above the Baranco de Earque with its red east face. The normal ascent, formerly a UIAA I / II affair has been degraded into an exposed scramble thanks to steps which have been hewn out of the north-eastern chimney route. Apart from La Fortaleza there are two very interesting Mesas – the ones which form the boundaries of Valle Gran Rey. To the west there is a high ridge, starting at Arure in the north and ending directly above the Valle Gran Rey beaches. La Merica, as it is called was used as cattle grazing ground in former years but now is left to the many hikers who want to follow the ridge and descend to the coast. La Merica is 855m high and climbing the switchbacks of the camino which leads to its top from Valle Gran Rey is quit challenging especially on sunny days. Its advisable to start very early in the morning. To the east of Valle Gran Rey there is another set of mesa like summits, Lomo de Harinero, Montana de Adivino, Lomo de Las Pilas and Tequergenche, the latter standing 600m high above the port of Vueltas. Like La Merica on the other side of the Valle the summits in the east are very panoramic but made up from very brittle rock. Unlike La Merica there are barrancos which separate the summits and personal experience shows that crossing one of these can turn out to be a very dangerous affair. To the east of Tequergenche there is Barranco de Araga, a short but profound canyon, which is the most difficult route to the Tequergenche summit. After passing the buildings at the mouth of the barranco the route turns into a veritable dance across ledges and through chimneys before the canyon turns into a palm studded valley in its upper part. All in all it is probably one of the most difficult hiking routes on the island. 7 - The North-West The Techeleche Range as seen from the ascent to Lomo de Carrreton To the north La Merica suddenly drops off into Barranco de Taguluche, one of the most beautiful settings on La Gomera. This profound barranco is bounded by impressive walls on three sides and open only to the sea through a narrow mouth. In addition to the La Merica north face in the south of the barranco, Lomo de Carreton, a broad backed ridge bounds the valley to the east with beautiful reddish basalt walls. But the show of the valley is the small Techeleche Range, probably the wildest range on the island. It is one of the youngest parts of La Gomera but also lots of its substance has eroded into the sea. Thus you find a wonderful setting of towers which rise out of the sea for up to 600m. In between a lot of lava walls bear witness to the history of the area – long fissures which emitted the brittle substance of the range. To its north – across Barranco del Mono - the north-western part of La Gomera turns less wild. However, the coast is inaccessible for most of the region, only at Ajolera and Arguamul two roads get close to the sea. The region is separated by a long, broad and tree-covered ridge by the Valley of Vallehermoso, a popular hiking destination thanks to the easy roads and perfect views in the area. On a good day Tenerife and La Palma can bee seen from the ridge, which reaches its highpoints at some 900m at Montaña de la Puntilla and Montaña de la Caldera. 8 - The North Lomo Gordo in the north of La Gomera The north of La Gomera, like the south, is of little mountaineering importance. It stretches between the valleys of Vallehermoso to the west and Hermigua to the east. The coast itself is inaccessible for most part and the Carretera del Norte, the winding main road in the north of the island takes up much space in the countryside behind. Near Vallehermoso, several interesting Rock formations can be found, the most impressive of which is Roque El Cano, which towers high above the little town in the north. Another interesting destination is Lomo Gordo, a broad backed Mesa, which separates the Hermigua Valley from the Agulo. Though the top of the lomo can be reached by car from the centre of the island it has two interesting ascent routes and probably the best view of Tenerife you can get on La Gomera. From the Hermigua side in the east a camino climbs a spur of Lomo Gordo, sometimes breathtakingly exposed but never really difficult. From Agulo another camino winds its way through the Red Wall, a vertical basalt wall right above the little town. Last but not least one should mention Los Gemenos, the twin rocks at El Estanquillo, two former volcanic plugs which tower above the Hermigua Valley. Unlike the other rocks on the island Los Gemenos have not been placed inside a natural monument and thus are easily accessible. However, the hamlet El Estanquillo surrounds the rocks with houses right up to their bases. 9 - Traffic and Accommodation The small Canarian islands, La Gomera and El Hiero, can only be reached by a relayed flight schedule or by using one of the ferries from Tenerife or La Palma. Both islands have regional airports which are only served by the local carrier. Moreover weather often is unstable at the airports that flights can be delayed of are cancelled altogether. As for ferries – still the regular mode of travelling – you can choose among different carriers and different starting harbours. Generally travel offices will book the whole itinerary from your home airport to the hotel or apartment complex. It will include the flight to Tenerife south, bus transfer to the harbour (Los Christianos) ferry transfer to La Gomera or El Hierro, and the bus transfer to the hotel. As for accommodation, you can rent hotel rooms and apartments from any travel office in Europe (overseas might be a bit more difficult. Many of the large companies have their own web sites so that you might look them up there as well. For fincas you can try to contact locals from a web based search – many expatriates offer their own houses for use by tourists. It takes a bit of research on the web however. Make sure you book a flight before you book the apartment, especially over the Christmas or Easter holidays. Flights are always sold out during these times. Local transport is available by bus. There are bus lines between the major towns on the islands. Since there are only a handful of regional roads this amounts to a thorough network and youll be able to reach anywhere on the island, especially if you are prepared to hike a bit. Make sure that you know the schedule, however. Some lines are served only once or twice a day. Therefore renting a car might be advisable after all. You can rent small cars in any of the tourist resorts as well as from the harbours or airports. Prices are somewhat lower than in continental Europe though still quite high. Also without a hotel address the car rental companies tend to give you run-down cars. 10 - Red Tape Dragonfly near Benchijigua La Gomera is a veritable patchwork of national, regional, local and natural parks. Apart from the Laurisilva in the Parque Nacional de Garajonay the park rules are not overly restrictive. Local farmers tend to let their sheep and goats graze in the areas so that there is always a passage through the parks. Of course, no plants may be collected and the few Gomeran animals should not be disturbed. The Garajonay Park additionally has the restriction that noone is allowed to camp in its limit and that open fire is only allowed in the designated areas. Also, since it has been declared world heritage site, climbing is not allowed on the Roques at its south-eastern boundary. 11 - Weather Conditions Trade wind clouds There are few sites on the web, which deal with the weather for La Gomera. The island just is not very popular with the tourist crowd. The ones you can find are for San Sebastian. The following table gives a rough general overview over the weather on La Gomera, at sea level. Month Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Avg. day temp. [C / F] 20 / 68 21 / 70 22 / 72 23 / 73 25 / 77 27 / 81 29 / 84 Avg. night temp. [C / F] 15 / 59 16 / 61 18 / 64 17 / 63 Water temp. [C / F] 19 / 66 Rainy days 11 8 6 5 2 1 0 The Canarian Islands (as well as Madeira) are located in the trade wind zone. You almost always encounter northeastern winds which carry a lot of humid air. Being forced to climb to higher altitudes this moisture condenses into clouds. This in return means that most of the time the northeastern part of the islands is covered in clouds from altitudes of 1000m through 1500m. The mountainous region in the centre of the island is of the same alltitude and thus stops the clouds. While the northern parts of the islands can be foggy and rainy the southern parts most often are sunny and hot. On La Gomera the centre of the island collects almost all moisture in a big cloud forest, the laurisilva. It is the largest consecutive cloud forest on any of the Canarian islands and has been declared world heritage site. 12 - Maps & Books 12. 1 – Maps Obviously there are no decent hiking maps of the island. It appears that in some regions the topographical data differs from the reality on the ground so that three different map sets can show three different sets data while the reality is different again. For hiking purposes the following map is adaequate though not perfect. La Gomera Kompass Map WK231 Kompass Verlag ISBN: 978-3-85491-015-2 12. 2 - Digital Maps Kompass is the only company known to me which offers GPS digital Maps. In addition for those of you with Garmin GPS receivers there is a map source map set of all Canarian islands out there with the exception of Lanzarote. Currently you can download it for free. La Gomera Kompass GPS4231 Kompass Verlag ISBN 3-85491-425-3 Islas Canarias Map Source custom map By Manfred Pepper downloadable zip-file 12. 3 – Books An excellent hiking guide available in both German and English is: La Gomera Klaus Wolfsperger / Annette Miehle-Wolfsperger Rother Verlag ISBN 3-7633-4007-6 (German) ISBN 3-7633-4823-9 (English.

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Da du so ein großer Alienfan bist Daniel, such mal nach ASMR Xenomorph Attack auf Youtube oder alternativ findest du auf dem gleichen Kanal auch den Beweis, dass Snowpiercer das Sequel zu Charlies Schokoladenfabrik ist... für mich das vermutlich beste Video auf Youtube, einfach nur schockierend wie gut es passt. 31. 1. 2020 Cabildo y Puertos Canarios presentan el plan de inversiones para los puertos gomeros Los recintos portuarios de Playa de Santiago y Vueltas reciben 767. 000 euros destinados a proyectos de conservación, mantenimiento, mejora de las instalaciones eléctricas, alumbrado público y adecuación de los campos de fondeo Casimiro Curbelo recuerda que se avanza en la ampliación del puerto de Playa de Santiago, así como la urbanización del acceso al puerto. Leer más] 30. 2020 El Coro Ainur interpreta el Réquiem de Fauré en La Gomera Acompañados de músicos de la Sinfónica de Las Palmas ofrecen esta obra cumbre del repertorio religioso en espacios para la que fue concebida: las iglesias. Este fin de semana estarán en la Iglesia de la Asunción de San Sebastián con entrada libre para el público El Coro Ainur finaliza esta semana en La Gomera y La Palma. Leer más.

Islıkçılar fragman. IslÄkçà la personne. La Gomera is the second smallest island of the Canary Islands. Cities [ edit] San Sebastian de la Gomera 1 San Sebastián de La Gomera ( East. A very civilized capital and main port – the ferries from Los Cristianos arrive here. A good base for walking as all the local buses leave (starting at 10. 30am) from the bus station to the villages of La Gomera. Columbus set sail from here. It has several nice black sand beaches and some historic buildings like the Count's Tower or the Church of La Asunción. Throughout the years it has grown over the hills and inside the valley. 2 Agulo ( North-East. Compact small town divided in two parts by Hermigua, it is surrounded by massive mountains. It has a charming town center and great views to Tenerife. On the rainy season you can get to see waterfalls from each mountain. 3 Hermigua ( North-East. The first stop of the north route departing from San Sebastián. Formerly a wealthy agricultural valley, it still has many banana and exotic fruits plantations, and due to this bucolic landscape it now has become a destination for exclusive travelers. The town is stretched out down the valley. It features the island's only natural swimming pool, several charming beaches with views to Tenerife and is a great trekking base to discover Garajonay National Park and the island's green north due to it's proximity to San Sebastián and El Cedro Forest. 4 Playa de Santiago ( South. Small tourist resort dominated by large hotel complex owned by Fred Olsen, the ferry company. Formerly a fishing port with a canning factory, it has become the island's second largest touristic area thanks to the large hotel Tecina. The island's only golf course sits here. 5 Valle Gran Rey ( South-West. Main tourist resort, thanks to its beaches. Formerly a hippie hangout retaining an alternative feel in places. It is located in the westernmost part of the island. It's named after the "Great King" who ruled for a brief period over all the kings of the island. 6 Vallehermoso ( North. A small town, it is the last stop of the northern route. Its symbol is the Cano Rock, the largest eroded volcano chimney remaining in the island. As Hermigua and Agulo, it has evolved from agricultural-based economy to a slow tourism destination linked to trekking. Roque Agando, in La Garajonay Park Understand [ edit] Undeveloped, unspoilt, beautiful island just 40 minutes by fast ferry from Tenerife. Ideal for walkers. Contrast between lush forests around the summit and in the national Park with dry vegetation on the flanks of the island. Of real interest to botanists for its variety of plant life and number of endemic species. Good climate all year round, especially in the south. La Gomera is one of two Canary Islands without direct tourist flights from mainland Europe, the other being El Hierro. Talk [ edit] Spanish is the main language. English is widely understood in Valle Gran Rey, where German is easily the second language after Spanish. Most menus are printed in three languages. Famous for El Silbo - whistling language which was used to communicate across the deep valleys. The local council are trying to revive El Silbo; it is now a compulsory (and popular) subject in schools on the island. Get in [ edit] By plane [ edit] Most people fly to Tenerife South ( TFS  IATA, Reina Sofia) then get a ferry from nearby Los Cristianos. Buses 451, 111 and 343 drive from Tenerife South Airport to 2 Los Cristianos bus station. The ride costs 3. 70 EUR (April 2018. The buses stop by the roundabout close to the Los Cristianos bus station. From there you need to walk about 1. 5 km (0. 93 mi) down to the port where the ferries leave from. By boat [ edit] By ferry from Los Cristianos in Tenerife to 3 San Sebastian de la Gomera port or directly to Playa Santiago or Valle Gran Rey. Since the smaller company Garajonay Express was forced out, Fred Olsen Ferry fares have rocketed. During the boat-war, fares on both were around 25 return from Los Cristianos. Now, even an advance day return costs around 80 for the short 40-minute crossing. Although residents of the Canary Islands have a discount of 50% many on La Gomera consider these fares to be destroying visitor numbers and their small economy. Two ferry companies are providing service: La Gomera is in the Atlantic. This means that even in moderate windy weather the waves may become pretty big. In that case the catamarans may not sail. Particularly, the small Benchi Express is vulnerable. In the event the Benchi Express cannot sail, Fred Olsen will drive you to or from Gran Val Rey by bus. But, you need to be at the harbour 30 min earlier, and you sail on Olsen's big catamaran. Get around [ edit] By bus [ edit] Public transport has improved in recent years with regular bus services (4 or 5 per day, M–Sa; fewer on Su) to the main centres ( Valle Gran Rey, Vallehermoso, Santiago) from the capital San Sebastian. Note that departures don't usually coincide with the ferry arrival times. Journey time to Valle Gran Rey is around 1 hr 45 min. These buses are popular and it isn't always possible to get on especially at the port when boats come in. Buses returning to the tourist centres late in the afternoon tend to get full of walkers and likewise the ones heading into the mountains early in the mornings. Fares are very reasonable. Drivers do not like to pick up or set down between stops for tourists even though you may see them do it for elderly locals. The public buses are a blue/turquoise colour and are run by Servicio Regular Gomera S. L. Tickets are purchased from the driver. There are many other private coaches darting about the island which will not stop for you. The timetables do change and tourist offices will have up-to-date versions. A reliable source should be the official website. By car [ edit] Reputable car hire companies include CICAR or. One of the companies that accept debit cards is Pluscar. Most companies have their office right next to the San Sebastian ferry terminal. Since the number of cars at the pier is limited (compared to e. g. TFS airport) it's probably best to book upfront. Petrol is relatively cheap - about 1/10 less than in mainland Spain. However, bear in mind that the roads are very winding indeed, so driving is slow - don't expect to go faster than 50km/h most of the time. For example, air distance is only about 22km across the island from San Sebastian to Valle Gran Rey, but the distance by road is over twice that, and it will take you an hour and a half to drive it. Many people combine walking with hitchhiking. Taxis are not prohibitively expensive especially if there are several of you sharing. See [ edit] 1 El Castillo del Mar ( at Playa de Vallehermoso. Former loading station (mostly for bananas) restored and turned into a venue by long-time resident German photographer. Has intimate atmospheric concerts, with the sound of the waves in the background 2 Los Organos cliff. Striking basalt columns, similar to the Giant's Causeway, but only visible from the sea. Boats departing from Playa Santiago and Valle Gran Rey offer weekly trips around the island to visit it. It's name is because of the rocks, shaped by water and lava as church organ tubes. 3 Mirador Cesar Manrique ( on the road between Arure and Valle Gran Rey, marked by a metal, kinetic sculpture. A restaurant and bar cut into the mountainside by the Canaries most famous artist. Stunning views into the valley through the huge windows in this strangely formal establishment. Very hard to spot this place from the road below except at night when the lit windows float eerily in the darkened mountains. The restaurant was closed in 2009, but there is still a nice well-kept garden and a beautiful view 4 Mirador de Abrante ( Mirador de Agulo. Viewpoints towards Tenerife, a bar with a glass extension hanging over cliff over Agulo. Great panoramatic view and a road through red-colored mountain Do [ edit] Note: Wildfires in the summer of 2012 burned over 3, 000 hectares on the island, including over ten per cent of Garajonay National Park. Officials estimated that it would take at least three decades for the burned areas of forest to recover. View of the façade of Church of Our Lady of the Assumption and the town of San Sebastián de la Gomera Garajonay National Park. A UNESCO World Heritage site - extensive forested area on the top of the island. It protects the largest laurel rainforest remaining on Earth, almost as old as the island itself" — the vegetation type has stayed the same for millions of years. The forest is made up of different evergreens flourishing under the mild temperatures. Trees are irrigated by the mist which sometimes covers the top of the island, especially in winter. The trees are covered in mosses and lichens. This environment extended all around the Mediterranean Sea in the Tertiary Era, so the National Park is considered a living relic. Several species endemic to the Canary Islands live here, including the Gomeran lizard, Gomeran skink, stripeless tree frog, laurel pigeon and Bolle's pigeon. Crisscrossed with footpaths of several difficulty levels, it is known as the green heart of La Gomera.   Highlights include: 1 Alto de Garajonay. The summit of the island, at 1, 487 m elevation with a stunning 360 view. Visit when the mist clears. Good views across to Mount Teide (Tenerife) and to El Hierro and La Palma 2 Laurisilva Forest ( between Las Hayas and Las Creces. Very eerie in the mist if the trees are creaking. Beautiful carpets of pink flowers in spring. For even more "old forest" experience, an easy extension of the hike is possible - go from Raso de la Bruma (TF-713 road parking) to Las Hayas and back. 3 La Laguna Grande. A small park with playgrounds and a few footpaths towards a viewpoint of Alto de Garajonay. Good place for a short hike with kids, with a restaurant at the parking spot. 4 El Cedro Forest. Despite the name, these are not cedar woods (the name refers to a long gone lone cedar tree. One possible way is starting on top and going to El Cedro (or even to Hermigua. the landscape changes from small, mostly dry vegetation to a dense forest with tall trees, and beautifully calm. There are many other walking routes around the forest. Don't miss the water tunnel through the mountain (take a torch and mind your head! And boots as the water can be six inches deep or more. Access to El Cedro is possible also by car, via a road made from loose flat stones - fun auditory experience, as car moves the stones slightly.   On the path between El Cedro and Hermigua, there's a 5 waterfall - the only one in La Gomera that has water all year long. 5 La Fortaleza. Near Pavón, an outcrop of rock looking like a fort, or a bit like table mountain. Similar but smaller mountain is nearby Alajeró, with a small church at the top. 6 El Magro and El Sombrero ( The lion. Hike to two rocks resembling a lion and a sombrero. 6 Los Roques. Five or six volcanic plugs at the center of the island, e. Roque de Agando 7 Benchijigua. The valley to the south of Los Roques. Amazing changes of vegetation as you drop into the valley. Valle Gran Rey - Stunning terraces in the upper valley. Lower valley still showing some influence (in places) of the time when this was a hippie hangout, but creature comforts widely available. In the upper part of the valley, there are several good paths up in the mountains. Walking [ edit] Most visitors come for the top class walking. There are many paths all over the island, from gentle strolls through the rainforest to all day treks. Signage has improved dramatically over recent years, making self-guided walks much simpler. Normal precautions regarding walking on your own apply on La Gomera, too. Always make sure that somebody knows where you are headed and when you can be expected to return. Pack rain and windproof warm clothing in your daypack even it's nice and sunny when you leave. Also, don't forget to take a cellphone and a torch with you, drinking water and something to eat. However, there are also many shorter walks (such as up one side of Valle Gran Rey and down the other) that need no more than sandals. Walking in heavy rain might be dangerous (as well as unpleasant) due to rock falls and landslides. Organized [ edit] Several firms offer guided walks, which can be useful if you don't have transport or want to do a point to point walk. One of these companies is Timah. They offer guided walks at around 30 each (including the transportation to the starting point of the walk as well as the trip back) with English and German speaking guides. Another company offering walks is Viajes Temocoda. Temocoda's walks are a little bit more expensive but lunch is included in the price. Visit the tourist office in Valle Gran Rey (Calle Lepanto, s/n. La Playa) or the various travel agencies in Valle Gran Rey for information about other providers of walks. Agencies can usually make the booking for you, but at least Timah has an office in Valle Gran Rey (La Puntilla) and you can book your walk there as well. Guided walks can be recommended not only because they include transportation and free you from the infrequent bus service, but the guides will tell you all sorts of interesting tidbits about the island. Self-guided [ edit] A good map will come handy. Recommended ones are by DWG, Kompass, and Freydag & Berndt. Each shows slightly different information, so consider buying two different ones. Maps and guidebooks are readily available in San Sebastian and Valle Gran Rey. Electronic sources include: The OpenStreetMap Project, which many mobile Apps like OsmAnd, etc. use, provides fairly detailed/complete maps of the island, including hiking trails. wikiloc with hundreds of possible trails Several books offer detailed descriptions of available routes such as The Landscapes of Southern Tenerife and La Gomera by Sunflower Books and Walk! La Gomera by DWG. Mountain biking [ edit] La Gomera is a good biking destination as it offers mountainous paved roads as well as single trails and dirt roads for the mountain bikers. In Valle Gran Rey there are three mountain bike tour operators and bike rentals available in the villages of La Playa, La Puntilla and Vueltas. Be careful when riding down as the roads are steep and have tight bends. There are also two tunnels when coming down to Valle Gran Rey. The second and longer one can be circumvented by using the old road instead which goes by the mountainside. It starts on the right hand side of the tunnel entrance. However, extreme care is required as the railings on the old road are not in good condition (or missing altogether in places) and there are also big rocks and other debris on the road. When you drive in the tunnels make sure you have a headlight and a backlight (or at least a red reflector) so that cars can see you well ahead. Never ride without a well-fitting helmet. Relaxing [ edit] The slow pace of life is contagious, the perfect antidote to stress. If you lack transport to Garojonay, walking in Valle Gran Rey (playa Del Ingles to bevond Vueltas) is easy and relaxing. Beaches [ edit] There are beaches at the end of most valleys, of varying quality. Valle Gran Rey has safe sandy beaches at Vueltas and El Charco (literally 'The Puddle. Swimming can be challenging and even dangerous on the open beaches around the island. Playa la Caleta, near Hermigua, has a bar/restaurant on the beach. There is a semi-nude beach (clothing is optional) called Playa del Ingles behind La Playa in Valle Gran Rey. However, it's rocky and very dangerous for swimming especially when the sea is rough. There is a warning sign on the beach saying that the latest (fatal. accident happened in the end of 2005, so keep this in mind if you think about taking a dip there. San Sebastian has two good beaches, Playa Santiago (as the name suggests) also has a beach. There is a public pool at Playa de Vallehermoso (near El Castillo) and there is a swimming tank-thing by the remains of the embarcadero in Hermigua. If you don't mind the long, steep, winding drive, there is a lovely little beach at Alojera. Flora [ edit] Fascinating sub-tropical vegetation abounds with the unique Laurisilva rainforest in the national park, Garajonay, which is situated on the highest part of La Gomera. Laurisilva has a very special property in that it makes clouds into rain: Due to the pressing upwards of the trade winds, there are often clouds on the top of La Gomera; but the leaves of the trees of Laurisilva have pores that catch the small drops from the clouds. The surplus water absorbed is secreted so that the trees are raining, which increases precipitation from 50-100. Of the remaining Laurisilva is 50% growing on La Gomera, which makes Garajonay unique from a nature conservation point of view. Laurisilva has in earlier periods covered large areas surrounding the Middle Sea, but disappeared due to climate changes. The National Visitor Centre at Juego de Bolas, above Las Rosas, has a selection of native and endemic plants, as well as various artesanal artifacts. There are plenty fine walking paths in Garajonay and the surrounding landscape. There is also a botanic garden of sorts near Vallehermoso. This could be excellent if better maintained, but has the air of somewhere abandoned. Photography [ edit] La Gomera is so beautiful that photo opportunities are everywhere. Most main roads have clearly signed viewpoints, including parking for a short stop. Diving [ edit] There are a couple of diving schools on La Gomera, one in Valle Gran Rey and one in Playa Santiago. Whale watching [ edit] Whale watching boat trips run from Valle Gran Rey with Excursiones Tina or Oceano Gomera. Eat [ edit] Watercress soup with gofio (maize flour) Palm honey (Miel de Palma) palm tree syrup is boiled up to produce this delicious liquid that features in many Gomeran dishes, especially deserts. Mojo sauce comes in red or green - red is for meat and can be quite spicy, green for fish, based on garlic and coriander. Mojo in restaurants is usually home-made and quite variable, but always interesting. No burger chain uniformity here and all the better for it! Papas arrugadas (literally wrinkly potatoes. Exquisite if done well with small, black potatoes, but price rises often mean that now cheaper potatoes are used. Eat with red or green mojo. Restaurants: 1 El Silbo, Carretera General 102, 38820 Hermigua, ☏ +34 922 88 03 04. Restaurant with typical Canarians meals. It provides Silbo Gomero whistling demonstrations. It also has a bar. updated Jun 2018) 2 La Vista, El Cedro, CV-22 ( on the border of Garajonay National Park, off GM-1) ☏ +34 922 88 09 49, 34 922 88 08 04. 09:00–20:00. Quite and friendly mountain restaurant, surrounded by the Laurisilva forest. Has won prize of the best watercress soup of La Gomera. updated Jun 2018) Drink [ edit] Excellent freshly prepared fruit juices and milkshakes are widely available. If you are feeling brave, try parra, the local firewater (similar to Italian grappa) or a Gomeron, which is parra mixed with palm honey. Local wine has recently been awarded DOC status. Try Garajonay white wine. Great coffee, but remember that many locals take it with condensed milk (leche condensada. Try a 'leche y leche. an expresso with a squirt of condensed milk and a splash of hot milk - much better than it sounds! Sleep [ edit] Most tourists head for Valle Gran Rey, with its stunning terraces and selection of bars and restaurants. These give a good balance between facilities and getting away from the stresses of western life. But the upper parts of this valley and all the beautiful rest of La Gomera remain unspoilt. There is also a push for more rural tourism, if you want to get completely away from things. However, it's worth remembering that the higher villages can be much cooler than the coast. Accommodation in San Sebastian includes Villa Gomera (rooms and apartments available) Quintera apartments close to the seafront and the upmarket La Gomera Parador perched on the cliff-edge overlooking the harbour. Playa Santiago has the Jardin Tecina complex, run by Fred Olsen, expensive, but worth a visit to see the impressive flora and the "James Bond" lift down to the beach. While Valle Gran Rey has the Hotel Gran Rey on the seafront and the Hotel Playa Calera in La Playa. The three villages, of which Valle Gran Rey is comprised, offer many private rooms. Walk around! 1 Los Telares ( Apartments and Rural Houses) Carretera General 10, 38820 Hermigua, ☏ +34 922 88 07 81, ✉. Check-in: 13:00, check-out: 12:00. These Canarian-style apartments allow you to enjoy a tranquil break, relaxing by the swimming pool, and enjoying the fresh air. 42. 2 Jardín La Punta, Carretera General, 38820 Hermigua ( north end of Hermigua, toward Agulo. Hotel-apartments on top of Mirador de La Punta, just above the Atlantic Ocean. All 16 rooms features an excellent view on La Punta de Hermigua and la Montaña del Hueco, as well as Teide mountain on clear weather. Outdoor swimming-pool. updated Jun 2018) The official web of the Canary Islands: La Gomera Island has a nice system for locating hotels and offers in La Gomera. Airbnb and similar Go next [ edit] This region travel guide to La Gomera is a usable article. It gives a good overview of the region, its sights, and how to get in, as well as links to the main destinations, whose articles are similarly well developed. An adventurous person could use this article, but please feel free to improve it by editing the page.

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6:19 Yes it is protected, but you can go to the top of El Teide you just have to get a permit ahead of time. They only allow about 200 people a day to go to the peak. You have to request a permit via their website in order to get to the top, do this at least 60 days ahead of time, otherwise you will not get a chance. YouTube. Isl c4 b1k c3 a7 c4 b1lar specifications. Isl c4 b1k c3 a7 c4 b1lar performance. Esa señora es un ejemplo. Dios la abajo es honra. Me siento bien orgullosa de ella. Bendiciones. Isl c4 b1k c3 a7 c4 b1lar turbo. En Canarias no, en La gomera. La Gomera Flag Geography Location Atlantic Ocean Coordinates 2807′N 1713′W. 28. 117N 17. 217W Archipelago Canary Islands Area 369. 76 km 2 (142. 77 sq mi) 1] Coastline 100 km (60 mi) 1] Highest elevation 1, 487 m (4, 879 ft) 1] Highest point Garajonay Administration Spain Autonomous Community Canary Islands Province Santa Cruz de Tenerife Capital and largest city San Sebastián de la Gomera (pop. 8, 945 (in 2018) Demographics Demonym gomero/ a Population 21, 136 (2018) 2] Pop. density 57 /km 2 (148 /sq mi) Languages Spanish (specifically Canarian Spanish) and Silbo Gomero Ethnic groups Spanish, other minority groups Additional information Time zone WET ( UTC00:00)  • Summer ( DST) WEST ( UTC+01:00) Volcanic valley of La Gomera Volcanic plugs in the centre of La Gomera La Gomera ( pronounced  [la ɣoˈmeɾa] is one of Spain 's Canary Islands, located in the Atlantic Ocean off the coast of Africa. With an area of 370 square kilometres (140 sq mi) it is the third smallest of the eight main islands of this archipelago. It belongs to the province of Santa Cruz de Tenerife. La Gomera is the third least populous of the eight main Canary Islands with 21, 136 inhabitants. [2] Its capital is San Sebastián de La Gomera, where the cabildo insular (island council) is located. Political organisation [ edit] La Gomera is part of the province of Santa Cruz de Tenerife. It is divided into six municipalities: Name Area (km 2) Population (2001) 3] Population (2011) 4] Population (2018) 5] Agulo 25. 36 1, 127 1, 148 1, 067 Alajeró 49. 43 1, 465 2, 005 2, 006 Hermigua 39. 67 2, 038 2, 076 1, 805 San Sebastián de la Gomera 113. 59 6, 618 8, 943 8, 945 Valle Gran Rey 32. 36 4, 239 4, 547 4, 484 Vallehermoso 109. 32 2, 798 2, 961 2, 829 Totals 370. 03 18, 285 21, 680 21, 138 The island government ( cabildo insular) is located in the capital, San Sebastián. Geography [ edit] The island is of volcanic origin and roughly circular; it is about 22 kilometres (14 miles) in diameter. The island is very mountainous and steeply sloping and rises to 1, 487 metres (4, 879 ft) at the island's highest peak, Alto de Garajonay. Its shape is rather like an orange that has been cut in half and then split into segments, which has left deep ravines or barrancos between them. Ecology [ edit] The uppermost slopes of these barrancos, in turn, are covered by the laurisilva - or laurel rain forest, where up to 50 inches of precipitation fall each year. The upper reaches of this densely wooded region are almost permanently shrouded in clouds and mist, and as a result are covered in lush and diverse vegetation: they form the protected environment of Spain's Garajonay National Park, which was declared a UNESCO World Heritage Site in 1986. The slopes are criss-crossed by paths that present varying levels of difficulty to visitors, and stunning views to seasoned hikers. The central mountains catch the moisture from the trade wind clouds and yield a dense jungle climate in the cooler air, which contrasts with the warmer, sun-baked cliffs near sea level. Between these extremes one finds a fascinating gamut of microclimates; for centuries, the inhabitants of La Gomera have farmed the lower levels by channelling runoff water to irrigate their vineyards, orchards and banana groves. Natural symbols [ edit] The official natural symbols associated with La Gomera are Columba junoniae (Paloma rabiche) and Persea indica (Viñátigo. 6] Culture [ edit] The local wine is distinctive and often accompanied with a tapa (snack) of local cheese, roasted pork, or goat meat. Other culinary specialities include almogrote, a cheese spread, miel de palma, a syrup extracted from palm trees, and "escaldón" a porridge made with gofio flour. The inhabitants of La Gomera have an ancient way of communicating across deep ravines by means of a whistled speech called Silbo Gomero, which can be heard 2 miles away. [7] This whistled language is indigenous to the island, and its existence has been documented since Roman times. Invented by the original inhabitants of the island, the Guanches, Silbo Gomero was adopted by the Spanish settlers in the 16th century and survived after the Guanches were entirely assimilated. [7] When this means of communication was threatened with extinction at the dawn of the 21st century, the local government required all children to learn it in school. Marcial Morera, a linguist at the University of La Laguna has said that the study of silbo may help understand how languages are formed. [7] In the mountains of La Gomera, its original inhabitants worshipped their god, whom they called Orahan; the summit and centre of the island served as their grand sanctuary. Indeed, many of the natives took refuge in this sacred territory in 1489, as they faced imminent defeat at the hands of the Spaniards, and it was here that the conquest of La Gomera was drawn to a close. Modern-day archaeologists have found several ceremonial stone constructions here that appear to represent sacrificial altar stones, slate hollows, or cavities. It was here that the Guanches built pyres upon which to make offerings of goats and sheep to their god. This same god, Orahan, was known on La Palma as Abora and on Tenerife and Gran Canaria as Arocan. The Guanches also interred their dead in caves. Today, saints, who are worshipped through village festivals, are principally connected with Christianity. But in some aspects, the Guanches god-like idealising of Gomeran uniqueness plays a role as well besides their pre-Christian and pre-colonial implication and shows strong local differences. [8] Christopher Columbus made La Gomera his last port of call before crossing the Atlantic in 1492 with his three ships. He stopped here to replenish his crew's food and water supplies, intending to stay only four days. Beatriz de Bobadilla y Ossorio, the Countess of La Gomera and widow of Hernán Peraza the Younger, offered him vital support in preparations of the fleet, and he ended up staying one month. When he finally set sail on 6 September 1492, she gave him cuttings of sugarcane, which became the first to reach the New World. After his first voyage of Discovery, Columbus again provisioned his ships at the port of San Sebastián de La Gomera in 1493 on his second voyage to the New World, commanding a fleet of 17 vessels. He visited La Gomera for the last time in 1498 on his third voyage to the Americas. The house in San Sebastián in which he is reputed to have stayed is now a tourist attraction. Genetics [ edit] An autosomal study in 2011 found an average Northwest African influence of about 17% in Canary Islanders with a wide interindividual variation ranging from 0% to 96. According to the authors, the substantial Northwest African ancestry found for Canary Islanders supports that, despite the aggressive conquest by the Spanish in the 15th century and the subsequent immigration, genetic footprints of the first settlers of the Canary Islands persist in the current inhabitants. Parallelling mtDNA findings (50. 1% of U6 and 10. 83% of L haplogroups. 9] the largest average Northwest African contribution (42. 50% was found for the samples from La Gomera. [10] According to Flores et al. (2003) genetic drift could be responsible for the contrasting difference in Northwest African ancestry detected with maternal (51% of Northwest African lineages) and paternal markers (0. 3–10% of Northwest African lineages) in La Gomera. Alternatively, it could reflect the dramatic way the island was conquered, producing the strongest sexual asymmetry in the archipelago. [11] Festivals [ edit] The festival of the Virgin of Guadalupe, patron saint of the island, is the Monday following the first Saturday of October. Every five years (most recently in 2013) is celebrated the Bajada de la Virgen de Guadalupe (the Bringing the Virgin) from her hermitage in Puntallana to the capital. She is brought by boat to the beach of San Sebastián de La Gomera, where several people host her, and transported throughout the island for two months. Notable natives and residents [ edit] Antonio José Ruiz de Padrón (1757–1823) Franciscan priest and politician. José Aguiar (1895–1975) painter. Pedro García Cabrera (1905–1981) writer and poet. Tim Hart (1948–2009) English folk musician. Manuel Mora Morales (born 1952) writer, filmmaker and editor. Oliver Weber (born 1970) German photographer, physician and professor of visual arts. References [ edit] a b c "Estadística del Territorio" Territory Statistics] in Spanish. Instituto Canario de Estadística (ISTAC. Retrieved 14 August 2019. ^ a b "Real Decreto 1458/2018, de 14 de diciembre, por el que se declaran oficiales las cifras de población resultantes de la revisión del Padrón municipal referidas al 1 de enero de 2018" Royal Decree 1458/2018, of 14 December, by which the population values resulting from the review of the municipal register of 1 January 2018 are declared official] PDF. BOE (in Spanish. 29 December 2018. Retrieved 14 August 2019. ^ Census of 1 November 2001: from Instituto Nacional de Estadística, Madrid. ^ Census of 1 November 2011: from Instituto Nacional de Estadística, Madrid. ^ Estimate of 1 January 2018: from Instituto Nacional de Estadística, Madrid. ^ Ley 7/1991, de 30 de abril, de símbolos de la naturaleza para las Islas Canarias ^ a b c Laura Plitt (11 January 2013. Silbo gomero: A whistling language revived. BBC News. Retrieved 13 January 2013. ^ Jaehnichen, G. (2011. Steps into the future: San Isitdro's procession dance. In: Jaehnichen & Chieng, eds. Preserving creativity in music practice. Universiti Putra Malaysia Press. 2012 ^ Fregel et al. (2009) The maternal aborigine colonization of La Palma (Canary Islands) Euro J Hum Gen 17:1314-1324 ^ Pino-Yanes M, Corrales A, Basaldúa S, Hernández A, Guerra L, et al. 2011 North African Influences and Potential Bias in Case-Control Association Studies in the Spanish Population. PLoS ONE 6(3) e18389. doi: 10. 1371/ Flores, C., Maca-Meyer, N., Pérez, J. A., González, A. M., Larruga, J. M. Cabrera, V. 2003 A predominant European ancestry of paternal lineages from Canary Islands. Ann Hum Genet 67, 138–152. 1046/j. 1469-1809. 2003. 00015. x External links [ edit] Wikimedia Commons has media related to La Gomera. La Gomera travel guide from Wikivoyage Cabildo de La Gomera La Gomera - Official Canary Islands Tourism Coordinates: 2807′N 1713′W. 28. 217W.

Hab ich was verpasst oder wurde 1917 noch garnicht besprochen. One of the seven Canary Islands, sun-drenched Gomera is one of the less visited of this Atlantic archipelago. Offering the perfect escape, Gomera's attractions include dramatic beaches, trails through tropical mountain scenery and misty rainforest. Hike the mysterious Garajonay National Park or mountainous Cumbre de Chijere. Soak up the sun in scenic Valle Gran Rey or on Puerto de Santiago's pretty beach. Popular with the yachting crowd, Gomera is reached by air or ferry from the other Canaries. IslÄkçà la télé. Isl c4 b1k c3 a7 c4 b1lar for sale.

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Qué bonita! Me encanta. Isl c4 b1k c3 a7 c4 b1lar code. Isl c4 b1k c3 a7 c4 b1lar vs. When that cut you off I felt your pain gutted great video special place you found there lads! 🎣👍🏼. Imagine having an argument in this language... Isl c4 b1k c3 a7 c4 b1lar 2017. Es una tradición muy bella! nunca la vayan a perder. Danke für diesen schönen ist ein ein Wunder:Und etwas sagenumwobenes wird diese Insel ewig wissen es und kennen das Geheimnis von Gomera und dem Valle Gran für ein königliches Tal,wer es nicht gesehen im Leben etwas verpasst!So was wunderschönes habe ich nie gekannt auf meinen Reisen bisher. Pięknie tam. 3. Isl c4 b1k c3 a7 c4 b1lar interior. Straight off, this movie is totally different to what you may be used when thinking about Romanian movies. Starting with the story, the cast (Catrinel Marlon is magnificent) the scenery, smart humor and hidden little gems (references to various famous scenes in other movies) this film makes you think you're watching more of a Hollywood movie than a Romanian one, although, as a downside, I must say certain characters seem to be portrayed a bit simplistic.
The story is, to some extent, a typical police one, but the twist of using the whistling language from Gomera Island enriches the plot all around as it unfolds.
I really liked the movie and I would be happy if it sets the new trend in Romanian Cinema.

Love it well done! Very inspiring Definitely a LIKE From me. La Gomera a.k.a. "The Whistlers" is a fun Romanian neo-noir borrowing suspense tropes from James Cain, Robert Siodmak and Jules Dassin. The premise is a cop (no unreliable voice overs here) who had to learn the idiom of the whistling language for communicating with people living in interstitial spaces inside and outside of the law. Offbeat, at times hilarious in a deadpan way and rife with truly beautiful mise en scène, the film is a deconstructed tribute to this specific and particular film genre but operates outside of it. All the characters are vividly drawn, the supporting ones carry out the one-dimensionality of their roles with a certain lived-in freshness. The use of music was also very tasteful and deliberately operatic as counterpoint to the life-and-death situations, quirkily told. Corneliu Porumboiu seems to be having fun directing this story. it shows and I for one was swept by the story and storytelling.

With the heavy iron key that looked like a prop from a Harry Potter film, Pedro opened the old wooden door and I peered down into the well. As my eyes adjusted to the darkness of the room, I could see the gentlest of vibrations on the surface of the water. Just as Wolfgang had said, it was the ancient beating volcanic heart of La Gomera. I thanked him and went back into the bar to rejoin my friends and my beer. Whether or not the legend was true, there is no doubt that if youre coming to the Canary Islands and looking for an authentic link to the islands ancient past, youll find it all around you on this most effervescently green isle. Located just 20km or so to the west of Tenerife, La Gomera is easily accessed by a regular ferry link from Los Cristianos. Depending on whether you get the hydrofoil or the standard version, it will take either 40 minutes or an hour and a half. La Gomera looks a bit like the upturned half of a huge green orange that has been broken into rough segments. A permanent rainforest of sorts resides across much of the upper reaches of the island, which are almost permanently shrouded in mist. Its unlike any other of the Canaries that people are used to seeing, with their characteristic lunar landscapes and bare volcanic fields. The striking Roque de Agando at sunrise. Photograph: Getty Images Here in La Gomera, all is lush – from the vast forests of banana trees that run to the shoreline at Santa Catalina to Europes largest primitive forest, in the Unesco-listed Parque Nacional de Garajonay. Along the roadsides, exotic papaya fruits heave alongside banana trees. It looks as if the island could keep the entire population of Spain in fruit for the rest of their lives. We were fortunate to run into Wolfgang and his French Moroccan-born wife Danielle near the start of our stay on La Gomera. With three friends, we had rented a house close to the village of Hermigua on the northeast of the island, just a 15-minute drive along the spectacular, twisty and perfectly-tarred road from the main town of San Sebastián. Roomy terrace The central meeting point in Hermigua is Pedros bar, with its views over the valley from the roomy terrace outside. Every night there was a themed music night. The first was a French night, where accordion-playing singers brought many of the French-speaking tourists and everyone else out to enjoy a folk-like, convivial atmosphere that turned the place into a little piece of Montmartre. The second night was a Cuban night where we were treated to live music from a smashing band that wouldnt have been out of place on a pavement in Havana. The infectious music got everyone up and dancing around the terrace in the warm evening air. The climate in La Gomera is a little bit different to most other Canary Islands too. The Canaries are known for the variation in temperature between the balmy middle of the day and the cooler evenings but, on La Gomera, you can experience cool spring weather requiring layers and rain gear up in the mountains while, by the seashore, high summer reigns supreme, with temperatures in the mid-20s and seawater warm enough to comfortably bathe in. The next morning, I travelled north, near the beautifully formed and perfectly located village of Agulo, to a lookout area known as the Mirador de Abrante. Here, the car park ends in stunning red rock cliffs and a restaurant. Inside, the restaurant has a narrow glass floor extension to give you a dizzying perspective of the extraordinary views over the sea and colourful Agulo below. The restaurant is also well known for the fact that some of its staff communicate through the fascinating whistling language El Silbo. Waiter Fabio was only too happy to give us a demonstration on site, asking us to tell him something in English or Spanish and then translating it into El Silbo. The language was brought to the Canaries by the Guanche people and has survived Spanish colonialism; it is now a mandatory subject for all Gomerans in both primary and secondary schools. Quiet paradise Wolfgang and Danielle had bought a house nearby and habitually spend most of the spring living in this green and relatively quiet paradise. After a first day of hard walking along the steep slopes of Hermigua and El Cedro, it was they who advised us to try the more user-friendly trail (10km return trip) from Pastrana to Benchijigua on the south side of the island. Mist descends over the Roques de San Pedro at Hermigua. Photograph: Getty Images We parked the hired car at the tiny village of Pastrana before heading north along the Barranco (ravine) de Benchijugua – a deep, rocky indentation where the waters flow at a variety of volumes depending on the weather. We started off at around 11am, and the weather was warm and sunny. The spectacular views towards the sea and up into the mountains were superb and the trail was well signposted and provided decent challenges for the average walker. Along the way, we passed a number of isolated, deserted villages and hamlets before arriving at Benchijigua. It was a very quiet walk as well, and we only encountered a handful of walkers on the way. Benchijigua didnt have anything by way of refreshing pitstop – just a few unoccupied holiday homes and a closed church – but it was a truly gorgeous spot with panoramic views in all directions from its elevated position looking down on a series of ravines and across to craggy hillsides on three sides. The atmosphere is low-key, with a complete absence of the lager-lout brigade or the post-Leaving Cert party platoon At this point, the weather was positively autumnal and even in three layers and with our hoods up, we had to keep moving to stay warm. By the time we got back to Pastrana, the afternoon sun was beating down on us once more. It being a Monday, the one restaurant in the hamlet was closed so we got in the car and drove down into the resort town of Playa de Santiago. There are plenty of hotels and accommodation centres here to cater for all kinds of visitors, but the atmosphere is decidedly more low-key than most resorts youll find in the Canaries, with a complete absence of the lager-lout brigade or the post-Leaving Cert party platoon. Sun and sand it has a-plenty. Comprehensive package Valle Gran Rey offers a more comprehensive package for sun-worshippers looking for that little bit less Canary-like Canary Island sun resort, while the fine beaches at San Sebastián have the advantage of being next to the islands largest town. This is where Christopher Columbus stopped over before his historic voyage to the New World, and much of the town has managed to retain an old-world atmosphere. Its a place to wander around and take in the Spanish colonial vibes of its colourful, authentic streets. The town of San Sebastián in La Gomera. Photograph: Getty Images Back at Hermigua, we were invited to spend an evening at Wolfgang and Christines lovely home – a chilled-out abode with a lot of traditional touches built on two levels. Upstairs, the tiled roof terrace covered the entire footprint of the building and was designed to cater for the outdoor life, complete with kitchen corner, large stone table and outdoor loo – all with superb views of lush mountains and blue sea and backing onto a tropical garden. As the sun went down behind the mist-shrouded mountains, Wolfgang enquired if I had been able to witness the “beating heart of La Gomera” – if Id seen for myself the pulse from the long-dormant volcanoes that formed the Canaries in the ripples on the surface of the water of the well at Pedros. “Yes, ” I said, uncertainly. “I think I did. ” He winked and raised his glass. “Then the beating heart of La Gomera will stay in your soul forever. ” Conor Power travelled with the support of the Spanish Tourism Office. and La Gomera Tourist Board. See also the official Canary Islands tourism website.

Isl c4 b1k c3 a7 c4 b1lar intero. IslÄkçà la page d'accueil. Islıkçılar. The jeep juddered to a halt on a dusty red mountain path 400 metres above sea level. With a foot to spare at the side of the track, I looked down as if into a kaleidoscope that had broken open. Below was an intensely green and fragmented world of giant palms, banana trees, huge ferns and mossy boulders blanketed by flowering vines. Beyond, the colour of mercury, the Atlantic Ocean seemed to stretch into infinity. A Cleopatra butterfly floated lazily by, its yellow wings tipped by tiny pink spots. It was early December. I was little more than half-a-days travel from wet-and-windy London, and just 50 minutes by ferry from the egg-box apartment resorts of southern Tenerife. But standing spellbound on the side of that mountain, on the lesser-known island of La Gomera, I felt light years away from the chaos and brashness associated with the Canary Islands more obvious tourist destinations. Bathed in sunshine and silence, with only sea, sky and nature for company, I could have been in a different century. The second-smallest of the seven Canary Islands - near-circular and with a diameter of only 25 kilometres - La Gomera feels like the island that time forgot. You can drive through soaring ravines and sleepy mountain villages down to deserted rocky beaches without encountering a single traffic light. On that mornings helter-skelter ride into the northwest of the island, the landscape had seemed at times near-biblical in its stillness. And the rituals of rural life playing out along the wayside were as though from another era. The Mirador de Abrante has a glass floor projecting out from the clifftop above Agulo, La Gomera (Alamy)   Photo: Alamy • The best hotels on Tenerife I passed farmsteads on ribbon-thin dirt shelves, where labourers in straw hats were piling huge avocadoes into wheelbarrows. I watched vintners, balancing like tightrope walkers on near-vertical terraces to tend frothy arcades of La Gomeras rare Forestara grapes. Returning southwards, through the hilltop village of Chipude, I steered through a throng of local women gathering for a gossip around the islands only remaining municipal washing place. The Garajonay National Park is a stunning wilderness of thick forest and mountain (AP)   Photo: AP This wasnt my first trip to La Gomera, or into its enchanting interior. But getting to know the island is like peeling the layers from an onion. Each visit brings with it new discoveries, and this one was proving to be no exception. • In pictures: 20 destinations for 2016 The previous day, a local friend had introducedmes to one of the islands quirkiest hidden treasures – a tiny white-painted chapel perched, a dizzying 950 metres above sea level, on a cliff edge at Guará, near the abandoned village of Gerián. The chapel was built in 1962, she explained, by a farmer called Don Cándido Dorta. His cow was sick, and hed promised God that hed build a place of worship as a thank you if the animal survived its illness. The cow perked up; Don Cándido kept his side of the bargain, and a fiesta is now held there every October in joint memory of man and beast. “What youd call a 'win-win situation, ” my friend concluded brightly. Villages sit between steep mountain slopes and walls of cacti (Alamy)   Photo: Alamy Id arrived in La Gomera by ferry. The runway of the islands airport is too short for international flights, which helps explain the absence of tourist hordes – yet the ferry ride is a delight in itself. Head for the viewing deck as the boat begins its approach, and youll get an amazing first glimpse of the scale of the islands landmass. Ringed by volcanic cliffs rippled with sandstone strata of vivid aubergines and golds, it rises from the ocean to a height of almost 1500 metres: an inscrutable primeval mountain. The village of Agulo sits alongside the island's dramatic coastline (Getty)   Photo: Getty Its not hard to see why director Ron Howard chose La Gomera as a key shooting location for his latest film In the Heart of the Sea, set in 1820, which tells the story of the doomed ship Essex, sunk by a sperm whale in the middle of the Pacific Ocean. Viewed from the water, the craggy coronet of sheer rock that encircles the island could be any time, any place. Likewise, with only a scattered handful of small low-key settlements and no coastal road to link them, the seaboard is almost startlingly void of light pollution. Thered have been no chance of a Coca-Cola sign hoving into view as the ship went down. "The church and Customs House have been destroyed and rebuilt countless times since Columbuss day, in the wake of pirate raids. " The port of San Sebastián, where the ferry docks, is – to be honest – a bit of a let-down. Not even La Gomeras greatest fan could claim to feel inspired by the hotchpotch of industrial buildings and hillside sprawl of functional housing (albeit in ice-cream colours) that greets new arrivals to its capital. But the place has a special story to tell, as Christopher Columbuss last port of call in 1492 before his epic sail to the Americas. A stroll through pretty Calle Real, in the oldest part of town, becomes a positive pile-up of Columbus “moments”: the gloomy church where, allegedly, he made his last confession before the voyage; the well in the patio of Customs House, from which he supposedly took the water to baptise the New World, and wooden-balconied “Casa de Colón”, billed at his former lodgings. All this is, of course, shameless smoke-and-mirrors: both the church and Customs House have been destroyed and rebuilt countless times since Columbuss day, in the wake of pirate raids. His so-called “house” was first built over a hundred years after his death. But – as we agreed over tapas under Indian laurel trees in the main squares convivial Las Carabelas café - youve got to admire the Gomeros breezy disregard for detail when it comes to making the most of their unexpected claim to fame. • Five best things to do on La Gomera Set high above town, in lush, sub-tropical gardens, is San Sebastiáns elegant Parador de Gomera, a graceful Canarian-style mansion with mesmerising views across to Tenerifes Mount Teide, the highest peak in all of Spain. (Perhaps strangely, Gomeros regard Mount Teide as part of “their” island. “Its because we see it nearly all the time, ” my friend explained later in the visit. “For people on Tenerife itself, its shrouded in mist more often that not. ”) The parador is one of the most popular hotels on the island, especially among British visitors. Otherwise, tourists-in-the-know tend to head south to the small fishing port of Playa de Santiaģo, La Gomeras sunniest spot, or westwards to the swathe of unspoiled black sand beaches in awesome Valle Gran Rey. Playa de Santiago has been my chill-out spot of choice on most visits. Laid out like a tiny Canarian village, the cliff-top Hotel Jardin Tecina is a haven of tranquillity – flower-filled and drenched in birdsong. I began this latest visit there, lapping up the luxury of breakfasting among palm trees and repairing to my gorgeous sea-view balcony for a glass of cava each sunset after my daily inland safaris. For the last few days of my stay, though, I decided to head westwards to majestic Valle Gran Rey (the name means “Valley of the Great King”) by popular consent the most beautiful of La Gomeras valleys. The drive from Playa de Santiago to Valle Gran Rey, is a cracker – another roller-coaster ride, this time through deep ravines tiered with palm trees and almost lunar expanses of rocky plateau where weirdly shaped volcanic plugs mark the sites of extinct volcanoes. On the way, I diverted slightly to revisit the islands astonishing Garajonay National Park, an ancient laurasilva rainforest cloaked in silvery mists and dense with subtropical vegetation - too glorious to bypass, no matter how many times youve visited La Gomera. And then it was downhill all the way, through corkscrew twists of sherbet-coloured villages, to Valle Gran Reys rugged run of wild-and-wonderful beaches. The Parador de Gomera is one of the most characterful places to stay on the island (Alamy)   Photo: Alamy The dappled sky ahead exploded like popcorn into a bubbling pink sunset as I dipped down to the waterfront. The towns palm-lined strip of pretty neighbourhoods was buzzing with activity. First settled by (mostly German) hippies in the 1960s, Valle Gran Rey has a laid-back atmosphere all of its own – charming, peaceful and ever-so-slightly dippy: like Glastonbury-on-Sea. Diamond-scored palm tree-trunks were plastered with posters advertising live music gigs or offering reiki healing. A battered van, parked by a makeshift stage, sported a painted rainbow and a splattering of magic mushrooms. But the overwhelming feel of the place was of a single, good-natured community. Middle-aged hikers wearing walking boots and BillnBen hats rubbed shoulders round market stalls with youthful New Age travellers in dreadlocks and floaty pre-Raphaelite regalia. People walked their dogs. Cafés and pizzerias began to fill up with crowds of chattering locals. For now, this was my journeys end. I headed for a bar, ordered a Dorado beer and relaxed into a different kind of timelessness. On a nearby bench, overlooking the seafront, an elderly Gomero man was playing an accordion. Essentials A number of airlines, including British Airways, easyJet, Ryanair and Thomson, offer flights to Tenerife South from a range of UK airports. The ferry to San Sebastián leaves from the port of Los Cristianos (20 minutes/25 by taxi from the airport) and costs 68 return (see. Taxis from San Sebastián to Playa de Santiago or Valle Gran Rey will cost around 40 and 60 respectively (bus fares 3. 50/5. Parador de Gomera (San Sebastián; 00 34 922 87 11 00; has doubles from 245 in February, including breakast. Hotel Jardin Tecina (Playa de Santiaģo; 00 34 922 14 58 50; has doubles from 162 in February, including breakfast. In Valley Gran Rey, try Apartamentos Punta Marina (00 34 922 80 60 03; see) which has one-bedroomed self-catering apartments from around 60. Thomson. has seven nights in the Hotel Jardin Tecina in February from 699 per person, half board, including flights and transfers. 20 destinations for 2016 La Gomera is one of Telegraph Travel's 20 best destinations for 2016. Follow this link to see our full guide to the year's most exciting places to visit.

Isl c4 b1k c3 a7 c4 b1lar specs. Love the place, great guide, Siam park for me 😀 I'm a big kid. Isl c4 b1k c3 a7 c4 b1lar manual. The small Canary Island of La Gomera, with its wild landscapes, unique flora, and typical places, fascinates visitors. The green islands many faces make La Gomera a wonderful holiday destination. La Gomera Hotels & Accommodation 120 apartments, holiday rentals, studios, Gomera hotels & holiday homes. Gomeras Sights & Highlights Valle Gran Rey, Whale Watching, El Silbo, Los Organos, Hiking, Agulo & Garajonay. Places, Towns & Villages Lively towns and small Gomerian mountain villages wait to be discovered. Beaches of La Gomera Nice beaches invite you to swim in the Atlantic Ocean. Valle Gran Rey Valle Gran Rey The legendary Valle Gran Rey, with its beaches and hiking trails, is the most popular holiday destination on La Gomera. More on Valle Gran Rey Towns & villages of the Valle Gran Rey La Playa (Valle Gran Rey) La Puntilla (Valle Gran Rey) La Calera (Valle Gran Rey) Beaches of Valle Gran Rey Valle Gran Rey pictures Accommodations in Valle Gran Rey Valle Gran Rey map Other popular holiday destinations Playa Santiago The beautiful harbour town Playa Santiago in the islands sunny south boasts a golf course and sandy bay. Hermigua Hike and relax in the green valley of Hermigua with its banana plantations in the islands north. Agulo Known as one of the islands most beautiful towns, Agulo is located against a cliff face, on a rock plateau above the ocean. San Sebastian The harbour makes the small, charming capital of San Sebastian the gateway to the island. Vallehermoso The town of Vallehermoso rests in a beautiful green valley in the north of the island. Overview of La Gomeras Places Holiday planning Plan and book your La Gomera holiday directly on Gomeralive: Your planning is made easier thanks to the vast information on the island, highlights, getting there, beaches, activities, weather, and best travel periods. Current deals, beautiful photos, and many tips on La Gomera complete the comprehensive information to ensure you have a great holiday. Individual holiday planning Holidaymakers wishing to travel independently will find plenty of information on Gomeras ferries and rental cars, apartments and holiday homes. Hire a car to discover the green island in the Canaries at your own pace. Holiday on the second-smallest Canary Island The second-smallest Canary Island is the ideal place for a holiday full of sun and sea. For unique hikes through breathtaking nature, whale watching, and great adventures on a green island: Holidays on La Gomera Gomera Activities Hiking on La Gomera Whale Watching La Gomera Cycling Gomera Golf Boat tours arround La Gomera Diving the Atlatinc Ocean Sailing arround La Gomera Gomera Wellness & Health Great offers Rent a car on La Gomera Rental car including fully comprehensive insurance, kilometres & hotline. Gomera Hotels & Accommodation More than 120 wonderful options on La Gomera. Hotels, apartments, holiday rentals & holiday homes La Gomera has an amazingly diverse selection of accommodation, which makes finding somewhere to stay a piece of cake. On Gomeralive you can chose from the best Gomera hotels, holiday homes, rentals, and apartments to find the holiday accommodation youre looking for. hotels & holiday resorts on La Gomera Gomera holiday rentals, apartments & studios Gomera holiday homes Accommodation by Region Accommodation by Places Accommodations for a Beach Holiday Accommodations for a Hiking Holiday Accommodation on La Gomera with Internet/Wi-Fi Accommodation in Gomeras towns & villages: Playa Santiago accommodation Valle Gran Rey accommodation La Playa accommodation La Puntilla accommodation La Calera accommodation Vueltas accommodation Borbalan accommodation Upper Valle Gran Rey (VGR) accommodation Hermigua accommodation Agulo accommodation Vallehermoso accommodation Overview of La Gomera hotels & accommodation Hotels & Resorts La Gomera has hotels to suit every taste and budget. All of the hotels on Gomeralive include detailed descriptions and many photographs. Simply book your Gomera hotel online. Hotels La Gomera Beautiful hotels on the island of La Gomera. The most popular hotels Hotel Jardin Tecina The beautifully decorated hotel in the sunny south has a golf course, beach club, and a wonderful sea view. Hotel Parador La Gomera Relaxation, stylish comfort, and a fantastic panorama await you in the Parador hotel. Hotel Playa Calera Hotel Playa Calera, located directly on the Valley Gran Reys car-free promenade, is the ideal place for a relaxing beach holiday. Hotel Gran Rey The popular Hotel Gran Rey is situated directly at the main beach in the holiday town, working well as a base for a combined beach and hiking holiday. Jardin del Conde The resort with a pool is centrally located at the baby beach in Valle Gran Rey, making it the ideal spot for a family holiday. Paraiso del Conde The beautiful, personally run apartments in this small complex by the sea have a pool and a wonderful ocean view. Las Tres Palmeras Popular apartment complex by the sea; La Playas beaches are only a few minutes walk away. More hotels in popular holiday areas Hotels in Playa Santiago Hotels & accommodation in Valle Gran Rey Hotels in La Playa (Valle Gran Rey) Hotels in La Puntilla (Valle Gran Rey) Hotels in San Sebastian de La Gomera Hotel overview & Gomera holiday resorts.

I am going to go straight and tell you: I am sorry, but do not go to this movie. br> It is the biggest waste of money I've ever made and besides seing Catrinel Marlon naked there is nothing to see. The main character has no emotions and all the movie seems like it was written with the left hand (obviosly the writer is right handed.
The movie also has gross scenes and the whistling sound is extremely annoying.
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With its misty ancient forests, majestically carved ravines and secret whistling language, theres something quite alluring about La Gomera. Protected under a Biosphere Reserve, its natural beauty and Jurassic feel is set to render visitors speechless. Youll find La Gomera located off the north west coast of Africa just west of Tenerife. Here weve put together a guide to the best things to do in La Gomera to make the most of its truly magnificent landscapes. 1. Hiking La Gomeras landscapes are its prime attraction, making hiking and walking an unmissable activity. With over 600km of trails to choose from you can select a route to suit you, be that a gentle stroll through Garajonay forest or the challenging Guarimiar hike. The large number of trails is a result of the unique topography of the island making it difficult to build roads, so natives had to hike everywhere. Soar up the 1, 487m Alto Garajonay or enjoy impressive views from Mirador Montana. Other popular hikes include Vallehermoso, Waterfall El Guro, Valle Gran Rey, and Barranco de Argaga. Vallhermoso 2. La Gomera Beaches With 90km of coastline you will be sure to find rest and respite in one of the islands secluded beaches or bays. These beautiful volcanic black-sand beaches are ideal for those wanting to soak up the sun and swim in the Atlantic. The beaches of Valle Gran Rey are perhaps the most popular and great spot to catch the sunset. Nearer the capital are Playa de San Sebastian and Playa de La Cueva and for swimmers, Playa de Santiago has calm waters protected by a jetty. Other beaches include Playa de la Caleta at Hermigua, the calm Playa del Medio and the black sands of Playa de Avalo. 3. Mirador de Abrante Mirador de Abrante is a restaurant and viewing platform offering truly magnificent views. Perched on the edge of a cliff overlooking Agulo village, the glass ‘skywalk, 625 meters above sea level, gives you the feeling of floating in air. The restaurant here serves local tapas, creative international cuisine and tempting Canarian dishes, all with fantastic views. The building itself is an architectural masterpiece designed by Jose Luis Bermejo. Open summer 11am – 7pm, Winter 10am – 6pm. Mirador de Abrante 4. Dolphin & whale watching On a visit to La Gomera you may wish to enjoy dolphin and whale spotting. Many of these spirited creatures call the oceans here their home and can often be spotted swimming joyfully off the coast. The south of the island is a great place to spot them and several boat tours are available across the island. Youll spot pilot whales, sperm whales, rorquals and up to 21 species of dolphin. 5. Learn Silbo Silbo is the ‘whistling language of La Gomera. Due to the landscapes it was hard to communicate between villages quickly; the whistling language was used to communicate across deep valleys to share public information. The whistling seems to echo through valleys and can be heard from a staggering 5km away. The language was declared a Masterpiece of the Oral and Intangible Heritage of Humanity by UNESCO. Although today the language is not used functionally (they have mobile phones now) you can still witness the whistling from the frequent displays. 6. Garajonay National Park One of the best things to do in La Gomera is a visit to the stunning forest of Garajonay. This misty and ancient forest is one of the last of its kind. Garajonay laurel forest is a subtropical and humid forest with springs, streams and around 2, 000 species of flora and fauna. The park covers a third of the island and for nature enthusiasts the park is home to reptiles, amphibians and birds, many of which are endemic. Hikers can venture to the islands highest peak at 1, 487 meters and enjoy astonishing views of the island. The forest is named after a myth ‘Gara and Jonay. The Canarian version of Romeo & Juliet, Gara from La Gomera & Jonay from Tenerife ran away to the islands highest point but tragically jumped to their deaths. Visit Juego de Bolas visitor centre for great information on the park. Garajonay National Park 7. Roque de Agando This symbolic and emblematic rock formation is a La Gomera attraction not to miss. Located within Garajonay National Park, this rock is a monument to itself. Formed of volcanic origin, magma solidified to create this magnificent rock towering towards the sky. Standing at 1, 250 metres, travellers can marvel at the physics-defying rock and the surrounding nature. Roque de Agando 8. San Sebastian La Gomeras capital San Sebastian is home to numerous bars, restaurants, shops and great squares. The city holds an animated yet laid-back atmosphere and is famous for being a stopover of Christopher Columbus before his voyage to the Americas. You can visit Casa Colon, the customs house in which Columbus passed through. Other things to do in San Sebastian include Mercado Municipal (market) Iglesia de Asuncion and Torre del Conde – a tower and park in which local beauty Beatriz de la Bobadilla barricaded herself in 1488 as locals rebelled against her husband; she was saved by the governor of Gran Canaria (who was rumoured to be having an affair with Beatriz. San Sebastian 9. Los Organos This fascinating rock formation is a sight to behold. The slow cooling of magma resulted in unique ‘musical pipe shaped rocks in the cliffs. Located on the north coast this 200-metre-tall 80 metres wide attraction is one not to miss, although can only be viewed by boat. Image courtesy of Los Organos 10. Agulo Agulo is an astonishingly pretty village known as the ‘bon-bon of La Gomera. Perched on a hilltop, the village looks out to incredible vistas of the ocean and Tenerifes Mount Teide. Located on the north of the island the village is surrounded by a blanket of green due to banana plantations and a scarcity of buildings. Just an hour from San Sebastian, the top attraction here is to simply stroll and absorb the villages character. There are several information panels on the streets which are a helpful guide and tell you great facts about the village. Aerial view of Agulo 11. Taste the wine In La Gomera you will find excellent wines, 80% of which are white produced from the Forastera grape. Due to the islands isolation over history the vines were protected from conditions which affected Europe, resulting in some vines over 500 years old. Due to the volcanic conditions and steep landscapes, vines are cultivated in stunning terraces which cascade down hillsides. This type of landscape makes the use of machinery very difficult, so all wine is made traditionally and by hand. 12. Playa de Santiago The charming village of Playa de Santiago lies at the south of the island and its tranquil atmosphere can be enjoyed by all. Offering stunning views from the cliff-tops and a wonderful beach, it is perfect for swimmers and sunbathers. In this laid-back fishing village is also a harbour with a wealth of seafood eateries. Playa de Santiago 13. Museo Ethnografico This museum of Ethnography, located in a historic building, covers the islands natural resources and ecosystems including fishing, forestry, agriculture and farming. Located in Hermigua, the museum is dedicated to the research and preservation of popular culture. Youll uncover a historic picture of the islands culture and how ancestors had to adapt to survive and thrive in this challenging environment. October to May open Tuesday- Friday 10am – 6pm, weekends 10am – 2pm, June – September Tuesday – Friday 10am – 7pm, weekends 10am – 2pm. Admission 2. 50 14. Chipude The village of Chipude is a sleepy town home to warm locals, spectacular surroundings and pretty buildings. In this tranquil hamlet is a modest 16 th century church, Iglesia Virgen de la Candelaria, a popular pottery shop where you can witness traditional pottery techniques and buy souvenirs, as well as some lovely bars and restaurants. For walkers La Fortaleza de Chipude is a striking table top mountain outside the village with outstanding views. La Fortaleza de Chipude 15. Parque Natural Majona La Gomeras second largest natural park, Parque Natural Majona is located on the east coast. Great for walkers the park is covered in natural beauty, wildlife and fascinating flora and fauna. It is known to be in one of the wildest areas of the island with deep ravines covering 1, 757 hectares. Parque Natural Majona Practical Information La Gomera weather: best time to visit As with all the Canary Islands, Temperatures in La Gomera vary little. The temperatures and humidity feel very comfortable all year round. There is little chance of rain, other than further inland. The hottest time of year in La Gomera is August to September with average temperatures in the mid 20*Cs. How to get to La Gomera La Gomera cannot be reached directly by air from Europe but you can fly directly to Tenerife and travel by ferry to La Gomera. La Gomera ferry The fastest ferries leave from Los Cristianos port in the south of Tenerife and arrive in San Sebastian. The ferry takes 40 minutes. Where to stay in La Gomera Jardin Tecina The 4* Jardin Tecina is a truly tranquil retreat located on a cliffside in Playa de Santiago. With exceptional facilities and direct access to Playa de Santiago beach the hotel is great for both couples and families. View Hotel Parador de La Gomera Located within easy access of San Sebastian, Parador de La Gomera is a great base for exploring the island. Charming & traditional this hotel offers delicious cuisine and spectacular ocean views. Inspired? For personalised luxury, look no further Enquire Now.

From Wikimedia Commons, the free media repository Jump to navigation Jump to search La Gomera  one of Spain's Canary Islands Upload media   Wikipedia   Wikivoyage Instance of high island Part of Canary Islands Location Santa Cruz de Tenerife Province, Canary Islands, Spain Located in or next to body of water Atlantic Ocean Located on terrain feature Canary Islands Capital San Sebastián de La Gomera Official language Spanish Population 21, 153 Area 370 km² Elevation above sea level 1, 487 m 28 06′ 00″ N, 17 07′ 59. 88″ W Authority control   Q105967 VIAF ID: 153760028 GND ID: 4121997-1 Library of Congress authority ID: n94042918 Bibliothèque nationale de France ID: 11951392f OSM relation ID: 2214684 NKCR AUT ID: xx0121231 Reasonator PetScan Scholia Statistics WikiShootMe Search depicted Subcategories This category has the following 20 subcategories, out of 20 total. * ► Featured pictures of La Gomera ‎ (4 F) ► General views of La Gomera ‎ (1 C, 26 F) ► Satellite pictures of La Gomera ‎ (3 F) ► Maps of La Gomera ‎ (8 C, 12 F) B ► Buildings in La Gomera ‎ (7 C, 12 F) C ► Culture of La Gomera ‎ (5 C, 9 F) E ► Economy of La Gomera ‎ (2 C, 9 F) G ► Geography of La Gomera ‎ (6 C) H ► History of La Gomera ‎ (5 C) ► Houses on La Gomera ‎ (5 C, 2 F) L ► La Gomera Airport ‎ (6 F) ► Laguna Grande recreational area ‎ (9 F) ► Lake of La Gomera ‎ (1 C) M ► Municipalities in La Gomera ‎ (6 C) N ► Nature of La Gomera ‎ (14 C, 123 F) P ► People of La Gomera ‎ (1 C, 4 F) R ► Roads in La Gomera ‎ (2 C, 22 F) S ► Symbols of La Gomera ‎ (5 F) V ► Views of La Gomera ‎ (2 C, 15 F) ► Views of Teide from La Gomera ‎ (20 F) Pages in category "La Gomera" This category contains only the following page. La Gomera Media in category "La Gomera" The following 32 files are in this category, out of 32 total. Buen lugar para alojarse - 4, 320 × 3, 240; 5. 75 MB Burnt Forest (8534054283) 5, 184 × 3, 456; 14. 63 MB Burnt Forest 2 (8548402955) 5, 184 × 3, 456; 13. 18 MB Collage La 404 × 404; 93 KB Cruz de Machal - 2, 592 × 1, 944; 1. 52 MB DSCF0706 (376458878) 768 × 1, 024; 712 KB DSCF0746 (376462018) 1, 024 × 768; 641 KB Eberhard Bosslet Fotografie Schrott und Sonne La Gomera 500 × 330; 69 KB Eidechse im Loch zwischen Mauersteinen in Agulo auf La Gomera, Spanien (48293665201) 2, 926 × 1, 947; 1. 84 MB El Cedro - panoramio (1) 4, 320 × 3, 240; 4. 66 MB El Guro, Valle Gran Rey, Gomera - 1, 296 × 809; 447 KB El Hierro HDR - 4, 231 × 3, 132; 1. 77 MB Era - panoramio (1) 2, 048 × 1, 536; 2. 27 MB Era - panoramio (2) 2, 048 × 1, 536; 2 MB Gomera bridge 4, 288 × 2, 848; 2. 11 MB Hangar-antiguo- aerodromo del Revolcadero 500 × 332; 128 KB Hillside (8555838888) 5, 184 × 3, 456; 9. 8 MB 3, 264 × 2, 448; 1. 35 MB La Gomera Lighthouse (8554747687) 4, 244 × 2, 841; 4. 85 MB La gomera, restaurant - 2, 272 × 1, 704; 1. 44 MB Leaving La Gomera (8542058671) 8, 398 × 2, 269; 6. 19 MB Leaving La Gomera Island, Canary Islands, Spain - 1, 954 × 1, 292; 1. 22 MB Lizards in Agulo on La Gomera, Spain (48293766097) 3, 211 × 2, 137; 6. 4 MB Propiedad privada en la playa de Avalos, La 2, 784 × 1, 613; 1. 17 MB Psyrock, festival, dance, 2008 - 2, 816 × 2, 112; 1. 77 MB Scarecrow. Garajonay National Park. La Gomera - 1, 957 × 1, 960; 1. 28 MB Tenerife desde la 4, 032 × 2, 268; 2. 45 MB Ubicación del antiguo aerodromo del Revolcadero, la 3, 008 × 2, 000; 305 KB 397 × 266; 56 KB Waterfall La Gomera (8549512744) 2, 862 × 4, 764; 10. 42 MB Waterfall La Gomera 2 (8549515116) 2, 230 × 3, 886; 5. 61 MB Y sale el sol - 4, 320 × 3, 240; 1. 98 MB Retrieved from. Categories: Province of Santa Cruz de Tenerife Islands of the Canary Islands Non-topical/index: Uses of Wikidata Infobox with maps Uses of Wikidata Infobox Uses of Wikidata Infobox providing interwiki links Pages with maps.

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