Getting to Tokelau, the most remote country on earth | Tokelau stories part 1
Getting to Tokelau is not easy, the country doesn't have an airport so you have to jump through a few hoops to get there. In this video Sam and Andrew travel from New Caledonia through Apia, Samoa to the country of Tokelau, one of the smallest, most remote and most special countries on earth. Unless you like 60 hour boat rides and the fast and the furious 6, then this vid is probably the best way to experience what we went through to get to this amazing country. Why do it yourself when we edited it all down into a 7 minute clip?
This is the first part of a series of videos showing how to get to Tokelau, the popping and fly fishing there, and what life is like on the island.
If you like it, let us know and we'll film more videos like this from other amazing places in the Pacific.
TOP 10 Places to Visit in Wallis and Futuna
TOP 10 Places to Visit in Wallis and Futuna. Watch this video and share it with your friend if you like this video please Subscribe My Channel For more video.
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10. Nuku, Wallis and Futuna
Nuku is a village in Wallis and Futuna. It is located in Sigave District on the northwestern coast of Futuna Island. Its population according to the 2008 census was 267 people.
09. Vaitupu, Wallis and Futuna
Vaitupu is a village in Wallis and Futuna. It is located in Hihifo District on the northeast coast of Wallis Island in the South Pacific. Its population according to the 2008 census was 503 people.
Alele is a village in Wallis and Futuna. It is located in Hihifo District on the northeast coast of Wallis Island. Its population according to the 2008 census was 629 people.
Mala'e or Mala'etoli is a village in Wallis and Futuna. It is located in Hihifo District on the southwest coast of Wallis Island. Its population according to the 2008 census was 500 people.
Aka'aka is a village in Wallis and Futuna. It is located in Hahake District on Wallis Island. Its population according to the 2008 census was 515 people.
05. Hoorn Islands
The Hoorn Islands are one of the two island groups of which the French overseas collectivity of Wallis and Futuna is geographically composed. The aggregate area is 115 km², and the population 4,873.
04. Alofi Island
Alofi is an island in the Pacific Ocean belonging to the French overseas collectivity of Wallis and Futuna.
03. Mata Utu
Mata-Utu is the capital of Wallis and Futuna, an overseas collectivity of France. It is located on the island of Uvéa, in the district of Hahake, of which it is also the capital. Its population is 1,191.
Futuna is an 80 km² island with 5,000 people and max. elevation of 500 m in the Pacific Ocean, belonging to the French overseas collectivity of Wallis and Futuna. It is one of the Hoorn Islands or Îles Horne, nearby Alofi being the other.
Wallis is a Polynesian island in the Pacific Ocean belonging to the French overseas collectivity of Wallis and Futuna.
Beautiful Tokelau Landscape - hotels accommodation yacht charter guide
Beautiful Tokelau Landscape - hotels accommodation yacht charter guide Tokelau hotels Tokelau accommodation Tokelau Landscapes Tokelau guest houses Tokelau lodging Tokelau hotelsflights Tokelau flight Tokelau cruises Tokelau locations Tokelau motels Tokelau vacations Tokelau bed and breakfast Tokelau hostel Tokelau travel Tokelau, tourism, hotels, accommodation, Landscape, guest houses, lodging, hotelsflights, cheap, flight, cruises, locations, motels, vacations, bed and breakfast, yacht, charter, guide, travel
Tourism in New Zealand - Best Tourist Attractions
Tourism in New Zealand - Best Tourist Attractions
New Zealand is an island country in the southwestern Pacific Ocean. The country geographically comprises two main landmasses—the North Island, the South Island and around 600 smaller islands. New Zealand is situated some 1,500 kilometres (900 mi) east of Australia across the Tasman Sea and roughly 1,000 kilometres (600 mi) south of the Pacific island areas of New Caledonia, Fiji, and Tonga. Because of its remoteness, it was one of the last lands to be settled by humans. During its long period of isolation, New Zealand developed a distinct biodiversity of animal, fungal and plant life. The country's varied topography and its sharp mountain peaks, such as the Southern Alps, owe much to the tectonic uplift of land and volcanic eruptions. New Zealand's capital city is Wellington, while its most populous city is Auckland.
Sometime between 1250 and 1300, Polynesians settled in the islands that later were named New Zealand and developed a distinctive Māori culture. In 1642, Dutch explorer Abel Tasman became the first European to sight New Zealand. In 1840, representatives of the United Kingdom and Māori chiefs signed the Treaty of Waitangi, which declared British sovereignty over the islands. In 1841 New Zealand became a colony within the British Empire and in 1907 it became a Dominion; it gained full independence in 1947, but the British monarch remained the head of state. Today, the majority of New Zealand's population of 4.7 million is of European descent; the indigenous Māori are the largest minority, followed by Asians and Pacific Islanders. Reflecting this, New Zealand's culture is mainly derived from Māori and early British settlers, with recent broadening arising from increased immigration. The official languages are English, Māori and New Zealand Sign Language, with English being dominant.
New Zealand is a developed country and ranks highly in international comparisons of national performance, such as health, education, economic freedom and quality of life. Since the 1980s, New Zealand has transformed from an agrarian, regulated economy to a diverse market economy. Nationally, legislative authority is vested in an elected, unicameral Parliament, while executive political power is exercised by the Cabinet, led by the Prime Minister, who is currently Jacinda Ardern. Queen Elizabeth II is the country's head of state and is represented by a governor-general, currently Dame Patsy Reddy. In addition, New Zealand is organised into 11 regional councils and 67 territorial authorities for local government purposes. The Realm of New Zealand also includes Tokelau (a dependent territory); the Cook Islands and Niue (self-governing states in free association with New Zealand); and the Ross Dependency, which is New Zealand's territorial claim in Antarctica. New Zealand is a member of the ASEAN Plus mechanism, United Nations, Commonwealth of Nations, ANZUS, Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development, Pacific Islands Forum, and Asia-Pacific Economic Cooperation.
tags: New Zealand, Oceania, Pacific Ocean, tourist places, travel, tourism, tourist, travel, traveler, guide, sights, script, trips, tips, tour, capital, city, waterfall, museum, National Park, mountains , Lakes, nature, travel, Te Papa Tongarewa, New Zealander, Bay of Islands, lake, Wellington, Auckland, Christchurch, Rotorua, Queenstown, Mount Maunganui, White Island, Tekapo, Mirror, Hobbiton, Hobbits Village, Sutherland , Waterfall, Quill, Pearson, Botanic Gardens, Fiordland, Mount Cook, Sky Tower, Milford Sound
Tourism in Australia:
Fiji - Tourist Attractions:
13 Best Attractions in New Zealand's North Island
13 Best Attractions in New Zealand's North Island according to Lonely Planet
12. Napier Art Deco
Napier is a popular tourist city, with a unique concentration of 1930s Art Deco architecture, built after much of the city was razed in the 1931 Hawke's Bay earthquake. It also has one of the most photographed tourist attractions in the country, a statue on Marine Parade called Pania of the Reef.
11. Coromandel Peninsula
The Coromandel Peninsula is on the north-eastern coast of the North Island of New Zealand. There are fabulous golden and white sand beaches with magnificent coastal scenery and a rugged, forest cloaked interior waiting to be explored. This peninsula separates the Hauraki Gulf and coasts around Auckland from the Bay of Plenty.
10. Auckland's Pacific Island Culture
Welcome to 'The Big Taro', where around 180,000 residents of Polynesian descent make Auckland the capital of the South Pacific. The influence of Pacific Islanders from Samoa, the Cook Islands, Tonga, Niue, Fiji, Tokelau and Tuvalu is evident throughout Auckland. On the sports field, the city's professional teams showcase the best of Polynesian power, especially the NZ Warriors Rugby League team.
9. Maori Culture
New Zealand's indigenous Maori culture is both accessible and engaging: join in a haka; chow down at a traditional hangi (Maori feast cooked in the ground), carve a pendant from bone or pounamu (jade), learn some Maori language, or check out an authentic cultural performance with song, dance, legends, arts and crafts.
Wellington is the capital and third largest city of New Zealand. The Windy City is on the foreshore of Wellington Harbour and ringed by hills, providing the scenic home of many of New Zealand's national arts and cultural attractions. Wellington offers a blend of culture, heritage, fine food and coffee, together with lively arts and entertainment.
Rugby Union is New Zealand's national game and governing sporting preoccupation. If your timing's good you might catch the revered national team (and reigning world champions), the All Blacks, in action. Watch some kids chasing a ball around a suburban field on a Saturday morning, or yell along with the locals in a small-town pub as the big men collide on the big screen.
6. Tongariro Alpine Crossing
A 19.4km walk across the volcanic landscape of Mount Tongariro, taking 6 to 8 hours. Said by some to be the best one-day walk in the world. Steep climbs, great views and colourful lakes. The track reopened in May 2013 after being closed by eruptions in 2012.
5. Bay of Islands
The Bay of Islands is an historic area and very popular tourist destination in the Northland region of the North Island of New Zealand. This region of New Zealand is rich in history and a fantastic example of why New Zealand has much to offer the traveller. This area of New Zealand is where the first missionaries settled in the early nineteenth century.
4. Geothermal Rotorua
Rotorua is known as the thermal wonderland of New Zealand. Its hot springs and geysers have attracted tourists for over a hundred years. Rotorua is built over a geothermal hot spot. There are numerous natural vents, hot pools and other geothermal features in and around the city. Many of these are in parks and reserves.
3. Waitomo Caves
The world famous Waitomo Glowworm Caves are one of New Zealand's top tourist attractions, located just outside the Waitomo Village, easy to find and within easy reach of all local accommodation. It is home to the famous Waitomo glowworms, tiny creatures that radiate their luminescent light.
2. Urban Auckland
Auckland is the largest city in New Zealand, with a population of over 1.5 million. It is in the northern half of the North Island, on a narrow isthmus of land that joins the Northland peninsula to the rest of the island. Auckland is often called the City of Sails for the large number of yachts that grace the Waitemata Harbour and the Hauraki Gulf. It could also be called the City of Volcanoes.
1. Hauraki Gulf
The Hauraki Gulf is a coastal feature of the North Island of New Zealand. It has an area of 4000 km2, and lies between the Auckland Region, the Hauraki Plains, the Coromandel Peninsula and Great Barrier Island, which surround it in anticlockwise order. Most of the gulf is part of the Hauraki Gulf Marine Park.
Nukunonu atoll, Tokelau
A small footage from an excursion made to the northernmost islet of Nukunonu atoll in the Tokelau islands.
By coincidence, the name of this islet is also Tokelau, which means North.
I was there back in 2004 for 1 month, running a ham radio expedition which callsign was ZK3DX.
See New Zealand Travel Series
New Zealand (/njuːˈzilənd/ new-zee-lənd, Māori: Aotearoa [aɔˈtɛaɾɔa]) is an island country in the southwestern Pacific Ocean. The country geographically comprises two main landmasses – that of the North Island, or Te Ika-a-Māui, and the South Island, or Te Waipounamu – and numerous smaller islands. New Zealand is situated some 1,500 kilometres (900 mi) east of Australia across the Tasman Sea and roughly 1,000 kilometres (600 mi) south of the Pacific island areas of New Caledonia, Fiji, and Tonga. Because of its remoteness, it was one of the last lands to be settled by humans. During its long isolation, New Zealand developed a distinctive biodiversity of animal, fungal and plant life. The country's varied topography and its sharp mountain peaks, such as the Southern Alps, owe much to the tectonic uplift of land and volcanic eruptions. New Zealand's capital city is Wellington, while its most populous city is Auckland.
Polynesians settled New Zealand in 1250–1300 CE and developed a distinctive Māori culture. Abel Tasman, a Dutch explorer, was the first European to sight New Zealand in 1642. In 1840, representatives of the British Crown and Māori Chiefs signed the Treaty of Waitangi, making New Zealand a British colony. Today, the majority of New Zealand's population of 4.5 million is of European descent; the indigenous Māori are the largest minority, followed by Asians and Pacific Islanders. Reflecting this, New Zealand's culture is mainly derived from Māori and early British settlers, with recent broadening arising from increased immigration. The official languages are English, Māori and New Zealand Sign Language, with English predominant.
New Zealand is a developed country with a market economy that is dominated by the exports of dairy products, meat and wine, along with tourism. New Zealand is a high-income economy and ranks highly in international comparisons of national performance, such as health, education, economic freedom and quality of life. Nationally, legislative authority is vested in an elected, unicameral Parliament, while executive political power is exercised by the Cabinet, led by the Prime Minister, who is currently John Key. Queen Elizabeth II is the country's head of state and is represented by a Governor-General. In addition, New Zealand is organised into 11 regional councils and 67 territorial authorities for local government purposes. The Realm of New Zealand also includes Tokelau (a dependent territory); the Cook Islands and Niue (self-governing states in free association with New Zealand); and the Ross Dependency, which is New Zealand's territorial claim in Antarctica. New Zealand is a member of the United Nations, Commonwealth of Nations, ANZUS, Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development, Pacific Islands Forum, and Asia-Pacific Economic Cooperation.
New Zealand Scholarships 2019
Visit Scholarshipdb.net for more info about New Zealand scholarships:
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New Zealand Scholarships build potential leaders.
Why Study in New Zealand?
- British-based education system - Internationally Recognized World Class Institutions - Beautiful campuses & landscapes - Safe & peaceful country - High quality of life in a multi-cultural environment
The New Zealand Government offers these New Zealand Scholarships
1. New Zealand Scholarships for undergraduate and postgraduate study
These are full tertiary scholarships for eligible international students to study fulltime at a New Zealand education institution or a Pacific university.
2. New Zealand Short Term Training Scholarships for Pacific and Timor-Leste citizens
These are short scholarships for skills training and on-the-job work experience for workers from eligible Pacific countries and from Timor-Leste.
3. New Zealand Short Term Scholarships for citizens of Southeast Asia and Timor-Leste
These are short scholarships for skills training for workers from eligible Southeast Asian countries and from Timor-Leste.
4. New Zealand English Language Training for Officials Scholarships (NZELTO)
These are short scholarships for government officials from eligible African and Asian countries to come to New Zealand for English language training.
The New Zealand Scholarship process is very competitive. Every year 560 full scholarships are granted among 11,000 applications received. Scholars come to New Zealand for a world-class education, and leave with great memories, skills and career prospects.
NZ Scholarships for undergraduate & postgraduate:
Countries: Federated States of Micronesia, Fiji*, Kiribati, Marshall Islands, Nauru, Niue, Palau, Papua New Guinea, Samoa, Solomon Islands, Tonga, Tuvalu, Vanuatu
For students from Asian countries: Cambodia, Indonesia, Jordan, Lao PDR, Malaysia, Mongolia, Myanmar, Nepal, Philippines, Thailand, Timor-Leste, Viet Nam
Level of study available: You can study these qualifications at one of nine New Zealand universities and education institutions:
- Undergraduate Degree (3-4 years)
- Postgraduate Certificate (6 months)
- Postgraduate Diploma (1 year)
- Master’s Degree (1-2 years)
- PhD (3.5 years)
How to apply: Apply online
Applicant selection guidelines: In general, scholars should have these attributes:
They have a strong academic ability.
They show commitment to the social and economic development of their country.
They are 39 years or younger when the scholarship starts.
They choose courses that align with our recommended subjects.
They want to encourage positive relations with New Zealand now and in the future.
The scholarships committee also aims for a balanced mix of women and men scholars.
NZ Short Term Training Scholarships for Pacific and Timor-Leste citizens Offered offers scholarships to workers from eligible countries to learn new skills in New Zealand. Scholars can use these skills to improve their own country.
NZ Short Term Training Scholarships are available for these options:
- Training Certificate (for up to 12 months)
- Work experience (for up to 12 months)
- Certificate (for up to 12 months)
- Diploma (up to 12 months; up to Level 6 of the NZ Qualifications Framework)
- Certain maritime courses (up to 12 months; at Level 7 of NZ Qualifications Framework)
Benefits: full tuition fees, training-related costs, return air travel, an one-off establishment allowance on arrival, accommodation, a weekly allowance to cover basic living costs, medical insurance for the duration of the scholarship, travel insurance, approved visa expenses.
Eligibility: Federated States of Micronesia, Fiji, French Pacific Territories (French Polynesia, New Caledonia and Wallis and Futuna), Kiribati, Marshall Islands, Nauru, Niue, Palau, Papua New Guinea, Samoa, Solomon Islands, Timor-Leste, Tokelau, Tonga, Tuvalu, Vanuatu
New Zealand Short Term Scholarships for citizens of Southeast Asia and Timor-Leste
Professionals from eligible Association of South East Asian Nations (ASEAN)
countries and Timor-Leste can apply for a scholarship to take a
short professional training course.
The New Zealand Government offers scholarships to government officials
from eligible African and Asian countries to come to New Zealand for English
language training. Officials come to New Zealand for up to five months to
improve their English and to build links with other participants and NZ.
Eligibility: for Asia countries including Cambodia, Indonesia,
Lao PDR, Mongolia, Myanmar, Timor-Leste and Viet Nam
Sailfish in Niue
A beautiful Sailfish that came to say hello during a Whale trip with Buccaneer Adventures Niue Dive. Very rare to see while snorkelling in Niue.
Make Your Holidays in New Zealand Memorable
There are a lot of great places that you can think of when you have plans for vacation. New Zealand is a great tourist spot where you can find a lot of activities and amazing views. From bungee jumping, heli-skiing at Wanaka, cafés, great museums, bars and other cool places. First, you will need to check out different hotel options. You can choose from a lot of hotels in New Zealand to book for your trip. With meticulous planning, you may fully maximize your holiday in the country, experiencing and enjoying the culture, food, and everything else that New Zealand can offer. To help you create those great memories, visit
Wallis and Futuna Tour Guide | Vacances à Wallis-et-Futuna Travel Gears
Get upto 69% discount for rooms reservation
Wallis and Futuna, officially the Territory of the Wallis and Futuna Islands, is a French island collectivity in the South Pacific between Tuvalu to the northwest, Fiji to the southwest, Tonga to the southeast, Samoa to the east, and Tokelau to the northeast. Though both French and Polynesian, Wallis and Futuna is distinct from the entity known as French Polynesia.
Its land area is 142.42 km2 (54.99 sq mi) with a population of about 12,000. Mata-Utu is the capital and biggest city. The territory is made up of three main volcanic tropical islands along with a number of tiny islets, and is split into two island groups that lie about 260 km (160 mi) apart, namely the Wallis Islands (Uvea) in the northeast, and the Hoorn Islands (also known as the Futuna Islands) in the southwest, including Futuna Island proper and the mostly uninhabited Alofi Island.
The overwhelming majority (99%) of the people in Wallis and Futuna are Catholics, served by their own Roman Catholic Diocese of Wallis and Futuna. The culture of Wallis and Futuna is Polynesian, and is very similar to the cultures of its neighbouring nations Samoa and Tonga. The Wallisian and Futunan cultures share very similar components in language, dance, cuisine and modes of celebration.
Fishing and agriculture are the traditional practices and most people live in traditional fate houses in an oval shape made of thatch.
Basilica of St. Peter Channel in Poi – Futuna. Unusual, impressive church building with stepped tower, built in 1986. Built to commemorate a martyr Pierre Channel, who was killed here in 1841.
Lalolalo Lake – Wallis. A round lake - volcanic crater. The lake is surrounded by steep, up to 30 m tall walls. Lake is almost inaccessible due to these walls.
Lanu’tavake – Wallis. A round crater lake, once used as a source of drinking water.
Le Toagatoto (Marais Sanglants) – Wallis. A historical place where a battle between the native people of Wallis and Tongan army took place. This is marsh which, according to the locals, still is haunted. Remnants of stone walls.
Loka Cave – Alofi. A natural grotto where a shrine to St. Bernadette has been established.
Mata-Utu Cathedral – Wallis. Large church building in Neo-Romanesque style, built in 1951 – 1967.
Talietumu (Kolo Noi) – Wallis. Remnants of a fortified Tongan settlement, developed in 1450 AD, the last stronghold of Tongans in Wallis. The settlement is surrounded by a massive stone wall with several entrances. The central structure is rised stone platform – Talietumu, a shrine. It is rised 5 m high and is 80 m long. The complex architecture of the structure has important symbolic meaning.
Tepa Church – Wallis. Imposing church building with semicircular tower.
Why Stay at a Walt Disney World Resort Hotel?
About Destinations in Florida: Imagine a place where you can dance with princesses, create potions with wizards, swim with dolphins, and watch rockets launch into space?
Welcome to Florida! As locals, we live, work, and play in the #1 tourist destination in the world. This is our home and we love to share it with our friends around the world. We have lots of amazing adventures and travel in Florida; including Disney World, Universal Orlando, SeaWorld Orlando, Discovery Cove, Kennedy Space Center, Florida beaches and beyond.
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Diving Solomon Islands
We dives some of the best reefs and wrecks of the Solomon island with Master liveaboard in the month of September 2018. Gerald Rambert was hosting a photography workshop and here are some of our best time underwater.
Pristine hard coral reefs, wrecks , cracks, cuts through the walls as well as amazing wall and fish life.
Looking for Accommodation in Samoa for 2019 Pacific Games?
Are you looking to rent a house, unit, apartment, suite, room to stay while in Samoa?
Whether you're travelling to watch the 2019 Pacific Games this July, holidaying in Samoa or on your way to or back from Tokelau, go to and register to receive details and make booking requests via Facebook Messenger. Thank you.
Tunisia Travel Video
Tunisia Travel Video - It may be but a slim wedge of North Africas vast horizontal expanse, but Tunisia has enough history and diverse natural beauty to pack a country many times its size. With a balmy, sand-fringed Mediterranean coast, scented with jasmine and sea breezes, and where the fish on your plate is always fresh, Tunisia is prime territory for a straightforward sun-sand-and-sea holiday. But beyond the beaches, its a thrilling, underrated destination where distinct cultures and incredible extremes of landscape can be explored in just a few days. Tunis is refashioning itself as an ambitiously modern Arab capital, though both its long Ottoman and not-so-distant colonial past still have a powerful, palpable presence. In the north, lakes teem with pink flamingos, surprising deep-green forests rise up from the coast, and gently rolling plains are dotted with olive and citrus trees. To the south, the ever-enchanting sands of the Sahara stretch deep into Africa and the traditions of the indigenous Berbers persevere.
Travelism plays a huge part in the economy but Tunisians are surprised, and charmed, by independent travellers. Although around 7 million Travelists arrive each year, unless youre holed up in an all-inclusive hotel in Hammamet, Sousse or Jerba in July, youre probably going to wonder where the 6,999,995 or so others are. While theres precious little that caters specifically for those staying outside resorts, that doesnt mean that travel isnt easy here. Youll discover atmospheric hotels that are pure colonial swansongs, cafes and restaurants where you can gorge on Maghrebi favourites, plates of homemade pasta or perfect pastries for a fraction of the price of those in Italy or France, and often have the unbeatable historical thrill of kicking around a stunning ancient site with just you and the ghosts. The countrys public transport is cheap and reliable. Plus there are new breeds of hoteliers, restaurateurs and shopkeepers who have taken their cues from the high-end offerings of Morocco and are creating an increasing number of stylish, atmospheric alternatives to the chain monoliths and Travelist souqs -- but in true Tunisian style theyre both a tad more laid-back and more affordable. North Africas most relaxed and hospitable country just might turn out to be its most interesting.
Enjoy Your Tunisia Travel Video!
SAMOA TOURISM - Treasure island in pacific
Welcome to Samoa,
An island nation in the southern Pacific Ocean consisting of 2 main islands and 7 small islands. Samoa belongs to the smallest country in the world, bordering Fiji, Tonga and Vanuatu to the southwest, the Cook Islands to the south, and the Tokelau Islands to the north, and Tuvalu to the northwest.
There is a very large Natural Pool Holes with a depth of 30 km, and filled with very clear water, and to reach the bottom of the visitor must go down a steep cliff, and a ladder leading straight to the bottom of the pool. Its tidal water at first visitors will feel frightened but still safe for visitors to do swimming activities and jump at the bottom of this natural pool.
To Sua Ocean Trench Samoa is a swimming pool that is naturally formed and is found in its base filled with very clear water, so that the base of the pond is so clear from above the surface of this Natural Pond Pond, the stairs are quite scary, but the water is so clear And look blue so that it can tempt the visitors and remove the fear to fall and swim in the bottom of this natural pool.
Destination Spotlight: Dominican Republic
During a recent visit to the Dominican Republic, I met with Prudy from the tourism board to talk about why Puerto Plata is worth a visit and what he wishes all DR-bound travelers knew about the island!
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Disney's Polynesian Village Resort
Aloha from Disney's Polynesian Village Resort!
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Watching Fireworks from our Room at the Polynesian and ordering room service
In this video we head back to our room 3946 in the Tokelau longhouse at the Polynesian resort and watch Happily Every After fireworks. We then order room service and get the Twilight feast that is the room service version of the Dinner at O'hanna. We give our review of the meal.
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Liz Garbus and Jonathan Stack co-directed this documentary, which explores life behind the bars of Louisiana's notorious maximum-security prison, Angola. Stationed on an old slave plantation, Angola is populated overwhelmingly by black inmates, and staffed by a white administration. The stories of various inmates convey the injustice and futility but also the hope that is part of prison life. A prisoner puts forth exonerating evidence to the parole board, and another speaks prior to execution.
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