Barangay Catagman, Samal Island
House for Sale, Catagman [Click to download details]
Catagman 400sqm vacant lot (Click to download)
Catagman lot 400sqm (Click to download)
Lot 2330sqm Catagman Samal (Click to download)
Huge approx 4Ha beachline property (Brgy Catagman, between Seagrass and Punta del Sol resorts)
Barangay Toril, Samal Island
Subdivision Brgy Toril Samal Is (Click to download)
Now providing Indian or Thai style curries – eat in, takeaway, or delivered locally.
Taking the lessons learned from all the restaurants (here) and our own building and living experience, we created a kubo-style living space where we can entertain, relax and play.
Location Plan – SPICE HUT – Catagman near Penaplata
Download a Map – SPICE HUT location
Fresh Lapu-lapu from the local market, soon to be a delicious Indian curried fish
Available for Parties
Available for parties, birthdays and functions
If you’d like to get away from the noise and dust of the city, find out more with this download
Tired of city life
And now for something completely different…
Originally posted on charly's blog:
by Emmanuel B. Villaruel
The Freeman April 13, 2015
Manny Villaruel of Cebu’s ‘The Freeman’ regales us with a look at the 5 common opponents that Money May and the Pacman have faced. Oscar Dela Hoya, Ricky Hatton, Miguel Cotto, Shane Mosely and Juan Manuel Marquez are undoubtedly all a cinch to enter Boxing’s Hall of Fame, and they have one thing in common: they have all been in the same squared arena against today’s hottest and most revered boxing gladiators: Floyd Mayweather and Manny Pacquiao. While it is said that styles make fights, these encounters will show a general view of how the two stack up against a common protagonist in offense and defense, in stamina, boxing IQ, in the ability to adjust to the opponent’s arsenal of tricks, and more. Here’s the writer’s take on how Floyd and Manny fared against this star-studded quintet.
The boxing world is…
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Originally posted on Tropicalissimo:
A growing number of tourists want to pursue the admirable objective of helping local economies and people while travelling. This principle became widely known as a base of a sustainable tourism, thanks to a new consciousness privileging small-scale economies. More people want to travel and grasp the real experience with local people. If this happens in countries less wealthy than the place of origin of the travellers, good intentions of help and support also play a key role.
What do we mean when we say helping local economies during a trip? Indeed, while visiting a place, we all support the local economy in one way or another: we pay taxes, hotels, transportations, restaurants and doing so we boost the economy of the host country and “give livelihood” to those people assisting us. Then, we think: how much of what we spend is effectively distributed and how much actually reaches the hands of a few people?…
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Originally posted on THE INTERNET POST:
They are not recognised by neighbouring countries, do not know their ages, and have little concept of reading or writing.
The Bajau people are known as the ‘sea gipsies,’ as they spend most of their time living on boats and working in the turquoise Pacific Ocean.
Photographer Réhahn spent eight days among the sea nomad children in Borneo, learning about their fascinating aquatic lives.
Scroll down for video
Like a fish! The Bajau children in Borneo spend time on boats from an early age, and begin their hunting around the age of eight
French photographer, Réhahn, 35, said the friendly children loved him taking their pictures and seemed happy to see a foreigner
Réhahn uses a Canon 5d Mark III to capture his stunning pictures, and spent eight days living among the tribe to learn about their lives
The Bajau live in small boats or stilted…
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Another natural high on Samal is Puting Batu, the highest mountain on the island. Neglected for too long by the SBK team, we finally decided in the best tradition of European explorers to assault the north face by an aging Honda XRM / Kymco Super8 combination.
The expedition’s feeling of triumph vanished when we found the calling card of Captain Walter Snetterton
The WordPress.com stats helper monkeys prepared a 2014 annual report for this blog.
Here’s an excerpt:
The Louvre Museum has 8.5 million visitors per year. This blog was viewed about 80,000 times in 2014. If it were an exhibit at the Louvre Museum, it would take about 3 days for that many people to see it.
There’s a property porn programme which has been running on UK TV for about a decade (or more) from which we have borrowed the name of this post.
Many adventurous foreigners consider the option of moving to the Philippines as a retirement dream.
Let us entice you some more with a desirable, well provisioned subdivision having a convenient location (near a major department store and supermarket, DIY store and an international membership-only discount store all within a stone’s throw).
The subdivision has high quality concrete roads (unlike most areas of the outer suburbs), street lighting, drainage, excellent landscaping and an onsite cafeteria where you can mix with other retirees and foreigners. Electricity is already served throughout the subdivision.
View with us some of the desirable, high quality properties already established on the subdivision. The neighbours are guaranteed not to disturb with loud karaoke or wild parties (apart from one night per year).
You need to have ceased to be, to be no more, to have shuffled off this mortal coil, to be an ex-parrot [shome mishtake, surely?]. You also need to be extremely wealthy. Wealthy beyond the means of most of the wealthy people you’d meet in most countries of the world. So the next time I’m confronted by a Filipino who accuses me of being rich on the basis that I’m an Americano (of which I’m neither), I now have the perfect response – “You think I’m rich, go and see how rich the deceased are in Davao Memorial Park. I’ve never seen anything like it.”