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Nachdem Hailey und Saint sich getrennt haben, führen sie ihre Lebenswege in total verschiedene Richtungen. Saintwird als Rennfahrer gefeiert und lebt im Luxus, aber auch in einer oberflächlichen Welt, die er tief in sich zutiefst verabscheut. Wild Sea (Deep Waters 3) eBook: Both, Don: lytseprotter.nl: Kindle-Shop. Wild Sea: A History of the Southern Ocean | Mccann, Joy | ISBN: | Kostenloser Versand für alle Bücher mit Versand und Verkauf duch Amazon. Wild Sea (Deep Waters) (German Edition) [Both, Don] on lytseprotter.nl *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Wild Sea (Deep Waters) (German Edition). WILD SEA – stahlblau/petrol. 35,97 €. Produkteinheit: 1,8 lfm. Grundpreis: 19,​98 € / lfm. inkl. 16% MwSt. zzgl. Versandkosten. Lieferzeit: Vorbestellung.

Wild Sea

Seitenzahl, Erscheinungsdatum, Herausgeber, Wild Sea. EAN / ISBN Die gelieferte Auflage kann ggf. abweichen. Many translated example sentences containing "wild sea" – German-English dictionary and search engine for German translations. Wild Sea von Elisabeth Fredriksson als Poster ✓ Jetzt online kaufen bei JUNIQE ✓ Zuverlässiger Versand ✓ Täglich neue Designs - Jetzt entdecken! DAS schaffen nur wenige Bücher. DAS schaffen nur wenige Bücher. Alle Wandbilder. Skyler vor 10 Monaten. Beste Spielothek in Listringen finden wieder Verführung - The End. Jetzt shoppen. Filtern: 5 Sterne Super Geschichte, von Anfang bis zum Ende. Yannis Filippas Sortieren: Standard Hilfreichste Neueste. Stelle sicher: Dass du keine Leerzeichen- Rechtschreib- oder Zeichensetzungsfehler gemacht hast. Reviews Selected filters. Yes No Unsure. Does this restaurant have tables with seating? A truly memorable trip with some amazing sights.

Wild Sea Video

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Hello Terrence S Thank you so much for the Amazing comments regarding our food and beverage operation here ta Wild Sea. Your comment and comments like this makes our job easier and makes us work harder to be better ever day.

Your comments will be We got hungry and happened upon this restaurant and decided to give it a try. Hello Deblan We thank you so much for the comments, your comments will be shared with all staff to better serve.

Thank you and we hope to see you soon again. The bartenders are wonderful, and happy hour is lovely. That said The service is fair Very slow and often Hello A reallynicerguy We thank you for the review and we hope to see you again,Your comment will be shared with staff Thanks again.

The food was delicious and the service was good. I think the hostess may have been new because she over-sat our server, but she caught up quickly.

Definitely make a reservation because this place fills up fast. Hi Jonathona and thank you for the excellent comments on cuisine and service.

We will work with the hostess team so they have a better understanding of sporadic versus over seating a server. As you mention, reservations are always recommended at Wild Sea Oyster Bar Flights Vacation Rentals Restaurants Things to do.

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Contact the restaurant for instructions. This video can not be previewed. All photos Reserve a Table. Ratings and reviews 4. Travelers' Choice.

Excellent Oysters , service was terrific! Special occasions, Romantic, Large groups, Bar scene, Business meetings. I was here for a business dinner with 3 other colleagues.

Does this restaurant allow dogs or considered pet friendly? Yes No Unsure. Does this restaurant have live music Yes No Unsure. Does this restaurant have private dining rooms?

Is this restaurant good for large groups? Can a vegetarian person get a good meal at this restaurant? Does this restaurant have tables with seating?

Can a gluten free person get a good meal at this restaurant? Does this restaurant offer outdoor seating? Is this an American restaurant?

Does this restaurant accept reservations? Thanks for helping! Share another experience before you go.

Brunch on the Boulevard. See reviews that mention Brunch on the Boulevard. The service is great and the food amazing".

The food he creates is so delicious". See reviews that mention Amazing Chefs. Details Manage this business?

We stand by our promise to serve all natural, organic and sustainable foods when possible. In efforts to maintain these commitments - both locally and globally - our menu selections will change often.

We encourage you to enjoy our seasonal delights. The restaurant offers guests the unexpected by doubling in the evenings as a luxurious lounge, complete with top-notch libations, late-night bites and music.

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Time of year. Language English. All languages. English Portuguese Spanish More languages. French 4. Italian 2. Russian 2. German 1.

Show reviews that mention. All reviews monkfish beignets oysters gouda grits ahi tuna brussel sprouts fresh seafood pork bread fries steak salad red velvet riverside hotel las olas happy hour our waiter.

Selected filters. Updating list Reviewed 1 week ago To each their own. We were treated to the spectacle two nights running at sunset — a fitting end to a grand day of wildlife watching!

After the action-packed departure from Lanzarote, we spent a day at sea heading towards Lisbon, our final port call.

Unfortunately, weather conditions deteriorated from mirror calm to a good southwesterly force 6 meaning animals were increasingly difficult to find in the blustery conditions.

What a change from the previous day! Weather conditions again were not kind to us with strong winds creating much white water, but we were treated to some fantastic, acrobatic Common and Striped Dolphin racing in to bow ride Braemar throughout the day as we rounded Cape Finisterre into the Bay of Biscay.

Those of us braving it out on deck had marvellous views and it was wonderful hearing the whoops of delight from everyone as the dolphins leapt.

Being closer to land meant that seabird numbers increased and we saw good numbers of Lesser Black-backed Gull and Kittiwake throughout the day as well as Mediterranean Gull and Great Skua.

A truly memorable trip with some amazing sights. Russ and I would like to thank all the passengers on board who kept us company on the decks, enthusiastically told us about sightings they had during port calls and on previous trips.

I would like to express my grateful thanks to Richard Davison for the generous use of his images for this blog.

Olsen Cruise Lines for being so helpful during the cruise. With a northeasterly force 4, weather conditions were reasonably favourable for picking out cetaceans, but there was very little seen.

Even the seabirds seemed to have disappeared with just a handful of large shearwaters and storm petrels seen!

We had to wait until 5pm for our first and only cetacean sighting of the day when a very large bull Sperm Whale surfaced close to the ship.

He showed well as he re-oxygenated at the surface with the photographs showing him to probably have a twisted spine or bone deformity — maybe a birth deformity?

This is something I have seen with large whales in the past and has been recorded in Sperm Whale. The next day saw Braemar docked in Santa Cruz de Tenerife for the day.

With blue skies and very little breeze, it seemed like it had been a good decision to escort the official Fred Olsen whale watching excursion — and it certainly was!

A small, but excited band of us travelled down to the tourist town of Playa de las americas at the south of the island to board a catamaran for a few hours of whale watching and relaxing on board.

We had hardly left port when I picked up the black, shiny fins of a small pod of Short-finned Pilot Whale ahead of us and a scan around revealed a wide-spread group resting at the surface in various locations.

We spent time with one group which had two very small calves with them which could only have been a few days old, they were absolutely tiny!

We were treated to some amazing close encounters as the animals got used to us and moved around the vessel. It was an absolute treat to share some time with this small family on a vessel whose Captain knew how to responsibly position the vessel to minimise disturbance — unfortunately, the same can not be said about some of the private vessels in the area.

Out of these, it thought that only about half are resident to the area. During the day especially the morning they tend to rest at the surface to recuperate from night-time hunting efforts in shallower, warm water so are fairly easy to find.

It was very much a different trip for us in Lanzarote away from the normal wildlife watching. As a geologist by training, I was keen to see the Timanfaya National Park so Russ and I headed out on the official excursion.

The park itself is a vast volcanic landscape that covers a quarter of the island and was created over six years of near-continuous volcanic eruptions that took place between and giving an almost alien landscape.

We decided to take a closer look at the lava field instead which turned out to be a good decision as we found a small flock of Trumpeter Finch feeding on the ground — a new species for me!

An awe-inspiring trip which I highly recommend if you ever visit Lanzarote. Luckily, we sailed away from Arrecife, Lanzarote at 2pm giving us the whole afternoon over the very nutrient-rich waters of the continental shelf and slope.

Alerted by a large flocking of circling and feeding birds, Russ was able to pick out a group of dolphins feeding underneath.

As we got closer, more activity was picked up until eventually we were surround by hundreds of Atlantic Spotted Dolphin of which at least animals came in to bow-ride to the delight of the many passengers on deck.

Two more groups of at least 30 Atlantic Spotted Dolphin came into bowride over a 15 minute period before a brief lull in proceedings.

Suddenly, I picked up a blow well out towards the horizon ahead of us followed by surges of water… they were feeding.

Because conditions were so calm, we were able to pick out the bodies of the two animals as well as their distinctive swept back dorsal fin as they sounded for a deeper dive whilst they were still well ahead of us thus confirming Fin Whale.

Now it was the waiting game to see how long they would dive for and where they were going to pop back up. Our attention was momentarily taken by a small pod of Short-finned Pilot Whale which quietly snuck down the starboard side before a passenger suddenly shouted… the Fin Whale had resurfaced and were still lunge feeding!

This time we were able to make out the indicative white jaw line on the right hand side as one animal surged through the water whilst a second lunged on its side feeding, the tail breaking the surface.

Lunge feeding like this is very typical for Fin Whale as well as some of the other larger rorqual whales and can be the cause of mistaken identity as the tail can look confusingly like an Orca dorsal fin!

Over the next hour, we were treated to 8 more Fin whale , another active pod of at least 50 Atlantic Spotted Dolphin coming in to bowride and around 50 Striped Dolphin who tried to remain quite, but one animal in particular made some enormous leaps out of the water!

A wonderful afternoon capped by a beautiful sunset — 8 species in 4 hours is not a bad record at all! After the excitement of yesterday, everybody was hoping for another action-packed day of sightings as we continued our journey south towards the island of Sao Vicente, Cape Verde.

Distant, but unmistakable. Type 2 Orca diets are suggested to be highly specialized to other cetaceans. A lack of sightings throughout the morning and persistent rain meant that many passengers drifted away from the decks for a leisurely lunch, but soon reappeared once things had dried up.

Just as it stopped raining, she suddenly spotted a blow…. Self-found Sperm Whale — well done Judith! Although once again distant, the 3 adults and one calf remained on the surface for some time and all passengers on deck were able to get good views of them as the calf spy-hopped and splashed around whilst the females were re-oxygenating on the surface.

Whereas yesterday had been very much about cetaceans, the afternoon of 22nd was very much about seabirds and we were treated to some excellent views of various petrels and shearwaters feeding close around the ship including the best views of Macaronesian Shearwater Russ and I have ever had as well as a wonderful view of a White-faced Storm Petrel bouncing distinctly over the sea as if on a pogo stick.

No turtles were recorded, but at least 3 sharks slipped down the sides of the ship, of which two were confirmed as Hammerhead Shark exact species unknown.

We decided to spent some time investigating the beach and some scrubland for birds before utilising time on the ship to catch up with notes and edit some of the many photographs taken so far.

Along the beach, we picked up Whimbrel and four Kentish Plover feeding along the shoreline and then found a good-sized flock of Iago Sparrow in the scrub.

Saturday 24th November found us heading to the island of Santiago and the capital of Cape Verde, Praia. It was uncharacteristically windy during our visit to the islands so we decided to take a trip into the city and do some sightseeing rather than head out birdwatching.

However, whilst the ship was manoeuvering to dock, two or three Brown Booby were seen feeding in the Bay — Santiago is the only place they nest in Cape Verde so we had been hopeful to see them.

After heading into the city, we happened to bump into some of the guests on the city walking tour who were very excited to show us photographs of the bird they had just seen wanting to know what it was — Grey-headed Kingfisher in the palace gardens!

We quickly dashed in that direction and there was no sign of the bird anywhere! After a fruitless search, we decided to head back to the vegetable market for a look.

There we got talking to a very friendly young Cape Verdean fisherman called Victor who offered to take us to the local market for a tour.

This huge, maze-like covered market gave us a great insight into the vibrant local life in the city and we were delighted to have been able to visit and have a personal tour — somthing we would not have thought of doing ourselves.

Thank you Richard for kindly allowing me to use your photographs — much appreciated. A difficult sea state with lots of white water meant a frustrating day with very few sightings.

Two dolphin sightings was the sum total throughout the day, both from the stern of the ship with the second group identified as Atlantic Spotted Dolphin from photographs.

What a frustrating day! After leaving Madeira in the falling light, we woke the following morning to find La Palma just in sight on the horizon and calm sea conditions.

However, despite the excellent viewing conditions, we recorded just one Sperm Whale which surfaced reasonably close off the port side and was still blowing gently as we lost sight of it behind us.

On arrival in a very warm and sunny Santa Cruz de La Palma, Russ and I decided to explore the hills around the town as there was apparently a circular walk to follow which would take us along the coast and then up behind the caldera and back into town.

The sound of Canary Lizards scuttling through the undergrowth filled the air along with the repetitive calls of Canary Islands Chiffchaff , a species endemic to the islands.

Progress was slowed considerably due to clouds of African Grass Blue butterflies and various dragonflies to divert our attention. We were delighted to pick up a pair of Red-billed Chough calling overhead, a species which within Macaronesia breeds exclusively on La Palma.

Estimated numbers sit at around 2, birds, so the island boasts one of the highest population densities of this species in the Western Palearctic: approximately 4 individuals per square kilometre.

There seems to be some dispute amongst ornithologists whether they constitute a separate subspecies or not. On the way back down to the town, I suddenly spotted a Canary Gecko which was sunning itself on an old wooden bridge.

It ran from sight before Russ had chance to see it, and despite waiting several minutes, failed to reappear. All to soon, it was time to board Braemar in preparation of an evening departure.

We arrived on deck the following morning at sunrise and were greeted with a mirror calm sea and a low swell — a whale watchers dream come true!

This was followed a few minutes later by another smaller group which stayed around m off before another 15 Atlantic Spotted Dolphin raced in to bowride.

It rolled again showing a squarish head, followed by a second animal and then a third. Dastardly things to identify at sea as they are so rarely seen and when they are, they rarely show much at all, so Russ and I rattled off as many photographs as we could whilst trying to ensure all the passengers saw these enigmatic little cetaceans.

Later analysis of the images showed crucial features of a short, straight back and relatively large, fairly erect dorsal fin which help distinguish these animals as Dwarf Sperm Whale.

Species number 37 for me in my quest to see all the cetacean species in the World, fantastic! A shout from the top deck from one of our eagle-eye and very enthusiastic passengers thank you Richard!

This rare and magnificent seabird delighted us all for at least 15 minutes with close flybys until it drifted off to starboard, attempted a dive and then continued back out to sea.

The smallest of the Booby family, this species is infrequently seen in the eastern Atlantic with 4 individuals recorded in including this bird.

A large group of around dolphins mid-morning kept us on our toes as they kept their distance and were silhouetted by the sun making identification difficult.

Photo-identification in the evening showed them to be the only group of Pan-tropical Spotted Dolphin seen throughout the day.

A tall, diffuse blow, followed by a long, straight back and large, erect dorsal fin surging through the water could be only one thing, Sei Whale!

This group of four whales seemingly working together as they fed, were in view for at least 10 minutes as they passed close down the port side delighting passengers with their display.

We picked up two groups of beaked whales which proved challenging to identify. Passengers were delighted to tell us about the close pod of whales in front of the ship just minutes before we got back!

However, they left their best display to the end as we had a superbly active group of around 40 Striped Dolphin race into the bow in the early evening.

Throughout the day, we had a steady stream of Loggerhead Turtle swimming past the ship — as it was so calm, many were distant, but several passengers happily spotted their own turtles along with Flying Fish and had great fun trying to get each other on to them.

What a day!

Wild Sea All das sind Fragen, die hätte ich gerne noch beantwortet gehabt. Wie geht es mit Holy weiter? Bestellen bei:. Abbildungen können durch das Urheberrecht geschützt sein. Einige Fragen sind offen geblieben : Was ist mit Sam passiert? Bleibt sie unglücklich verheiratet oder finden sie und Sam Amazon Bewertungen Filtern noch zueinander? WILD SEA – Neuauflage. 35,97 €. Produkteinheit: 1,8 lfm. Grundpreis: 19,98 € / lfm. inkl. 16% MwSt. zzgl. Versandkosten. Lieferzeit: Vorbestellung. Inhaltsangabe zu "Wild Sea (Deep Waters 3)". Nachdem Hailey und Saint sich getrennt haben, führen sie ihre Lebenswege in total verschiedene Richtungen. Many translated example sentences containing "wild sea" – German-English dictionary and search engine for German translations. Wild Sea, Lefkada. Gefällt Mal · 8 waren hier. Στον Άγιο Νικήτα, στο κέντρο του παραδοσιακού οικισμού, ανακαινίσαμε με αγάπη το πατρικό μας σπίτι και. WILD SEA rugosa. Die großen, leicht gefüllten Blüten duften sehr stark. Das Laub ist das typische rugosa-Laub: tief gefurcht, dunkelgrün und glänzend. Ebenso. Wir verkaufen nicht diesen Tragetuch. Dieser Code gilt nicht für deinen Warenkorb Bitte aktualisiere deinen Warenkorb, so dass er den Bedingungen der Rabattaktion entspricht. Versand entfällt automatisch bei der Bestellung. Show Statistics. Poster in Kunststoffrahmen. Rowena Beste Spielothek in GГјntersen finden Sammelband! Wild Sea 8. Trend-Radar Jetzt shoppen. Womit ich beim Thema wäre.

Reserve A Table close. Close menu Back to the menu. Our Menu We pride ourselves on being one of the few Fort Lauderdale restaurants to offer a wide selection of dishes at an affordable price without compromising on quality.

Explore Menus. Breakfast 7 A. Reserve a Table. Ratings and reviews 4. Travelers' Choice. Excellent Oysters , service was terrific! Special occasions, Romantic, Large groups, Bar scene, Business meetings.

I was here for a business dinner with 3 other colleagues. Does this restaurant allow dogs or considered pet friendly?

Yes No Unsure. Does this restaurant have live music Yes No Unsure. Does this restaurant have private dining rooms? Is this restaurant good for large groups?

Can a vegetarian person get a good meal at this restaurant? Does this restaurant have tables with seating? Can a gluten free person get a good meal at this restaurant?

Does this restaurant offer outdoor seating? Is this an American restaurant? Does this restaurant accept reservations? Thanks for helping!

Share another experience before you go. Brunch on the Boulevard. See reviews that mention Brunch on the Boulevard. The service is great and the food amazing".

The food he creates is so delicious". See reviews that mention Amazing Chefs. Details Manage this business? We stand by our promise to serve all natural, organic and sustainable foods when possible.

In efforts to maintain these commitments - both locally and globally - our menu selections will change often. We encourage you to enjoy our seasonal delights.

The restaurant offers guests the unexpected by doubling in the evenings as a luxurious lounge, complete with top-notch libations, late-night bites and music.

Reviews Write a review. Filter reviews. Traveler rating. Excellent Very good Average Poor Terrible Traveler type. Time of year.

Language English. All languages. English Portuguese Spanish More languages. French 4. Italian 2. Russian 2. German 1. Show reviews that mention.

All reviews monkfish beignets oysters gouda grits ahi tuna brussel sprouts fresh seafood pork bread fries steak salad red velvet riverside hotel las olas happy hour our waiter.

Selected filters. Two dolphin sightings was the sum total throughout the day, both from the stern of the ship with the second group identified as Atlantic Spotted Dolphin from photographs.

What a frustrating day! After leaving Madeira in the falling light, we woke the following morning to find La Palma just in sight on the horizon and calm sea conditions.

However, despite the excellent viewing conditions, we recorded just one Sperm Whale which surfaced reasonably close off the port side and was still blowing gently as we lost sight of it behind us.

On arrival in a very warm and sunny Santa Cruz de La Palma, Russ and I decided to explore the hills around the town as there was apparently a circular walk to follow which would take us along the coast and then up behind the caldera and back into town.

The sound of Canary Lizards scuttling through the undergrowth filled the air along with the repetitive calls of Canary Islands Chiffchaff , a species endemic to the islands.

Progress was slowed considerably due to clouds of African Grass Blue butterflies and various dragonflies to divert our attention.

We were delighted to pick up a pair of Red-billed Chough calling overhead, a species which within Macaronesia breeds exclusively on La Palma.

Estimated numbers sit at around 2, birds, so the island boasts one of the highest population densities of this species in the Western Palearctic: approximately 4 individuals per square kilometre.

There seems to be some dispute amongst ornithologists whether they constitute a separate subspecies or not. On the way back down to the town, I suddenly spotted a Canary Gecko which was sunning itself on an old wooden bridge.

It ran from sight before Russ had chance to see it, and despite waiting several minutes, failed to reappear. All to soon, it was time to board Braemar in preparation of an evening departure.

We arrived on deck the following morning at sunrise and were greeted with a mirror calm sea and a low swell — a whale watchers dream come true!

This was followed a few minutes later by another smaller group which stayed around m off before another 15 Atlantic Spotted Dolphin raced in to bowride.

It rolled again showing a squarish head, followed by a second animal and then a third. Dastardly things to identify at sea as they are so rarely seen and when they are, they rarely show much at all, so Russ and I rattled off as many photographs as we could whilst trying to ensure all the passengers saw these enigmatic little cetaceans.

Later analysis of the images showed crucial features of a short, straight back and relatively large, fairly erect dorsal fin which help distinguish these animals as Dwarf Sperm Whale.

Species number 37 for me in my quest to see all the cetacean species in the World, fantastic! A shout from the top deck from one of our eagle-eye and very enthusiastic passengers thank you Richard!

This rare and magnificent seabird delighted us all for at least 15 minutes with close flybys until it drifted off to starboard, attempted a dive and then continued back out to sea.

The smallest of the Booby family, this species is infrequently seen in the eastern Atlantic with 4 individuals recorded in including this bird.

A large group of around dolphins mid-morning kept us on our toes as they kept their distance and were silhouetted by the sun making identification difficult.

Photo-identification in the evening showed them to be the only group of Pan-tropical Spotted Dolphin seen throughout the day.

A tall, diffuse blow, followed by a long, straight back and large, erect dorsal fin surging through the water could be only one thing, Sei Whale!

This group of four whales seemingly working together as they fed, were in view for at least 10 minutes as they passed close down the port side delighting passengers with their display.

We picked up two groups of beaked whales which proved challenging to identify. Passengers were delighted to tell us about the close pod of whales in front of the ship just minutes before we got back!

However, they left their best display to the end as we had a superbly active group of around 40 Striped Dolphin race into the bow in the early evening.

Throughout the day, we had a steady stream of Loggerhead Turtle swimming past the ship — as it was so calm, many were distant, but several passengers happily spotted their own turtles along with Flying Fish and had great fun trying to get each other on to them.

What a day! It was my first time on board this particular ship although I am familiar with the route, so Russ and I were looking forward to several sea days during the cruise and hopefully good sightings of pelagic marine wildlife on the way.

Days One to Three — all at sea Our first three days at sea en route to Madeira proved frustrating in terms of wildlife watching, thanks to the whims of mother nature and the difficulties in spotting animals in poor sea conditions.

Unfortunately, we were made to work harder for sightings after this with very few seabird sightings and a handful of Common Dolphin throughout the day.

After a reasonably active group of Common Dolphin teased us with an all too brief sighting mid-afternoon, a sudden surge and two large splashes grabbed my attention.

This group of 9 animals passed by Braemar in their characteristic chorus line, before vanishing from sight as quickly as they had been spotted.

Just before we were about to call it a day on 16th due to deteriorating light conditions, I suddenly spotted 2 very large rorqual whale blows about 4 nautical miles out to the horizon.

Sea conditions meant that we were never able to see the animals, but from the size of the blow, they must have been either very large female Fin or Blue Whale — frustrating stuff!

Unfortunately, weather conditions deteriorated further and there were minimal sightings on 17th and 18th with the dolphin highlights being a quiet group of Striped Dolphin trying to sneak past in the morning and two very active Common Dolphin at lunch time who both got some great air as they leapt in to bow-ride in the rough conditions!

However, this gave me ample opportunity to chat to our fellow passengers after my introductory presentation on Spotting Cetaceans at Sea.

Those of us braving it out on deck were rewarded with a fabulous fly-past from two juvenile Northern Gannet making their first sorties out to the open ocean after fledging this summer.

They passed close enough to really show off their intricate, speckled silver and brown coloration which they will slowly lose as they moult into their striking white and black adult plumage over the coming five years.

Day Four — Madeira Our first port of call beckoned on day four and we woke at first light with the island of Madeira in sight and vastly improved viewing conditions so breakfast was skipped and Russ and I met a small band of enthusiastic passengers on deck.

As we approached the port, the numbers of Yellow-legged Gull increased giving some great photographic opportunities to those of us with cameras.

Prior to this, we spent some time exploring the seafront and park where we recorded good numbers of Atlantic Canary as well as hundreds of Canary Lizard.

Our RIB trip was excellent and after a good introduction to the species we would be looking for and why they made Madeira their home, we set off full of anticipation.

Over the next little while, we were treated to some excellent views of an extended group of around 40 animals including adults and calves of varying ages.

Because whale and dolphin watching is monitored in Madeira, we were only able to stay with the group for a short while to minimise disturbance a great model that other countries looking to set up whale watching should look at so it was time to move on.

This is where using a RIB comes into its own as we were able to transit quickly and locate the animals. Everyone on the RIB had fabulous views of these large dolphins watching us and inquisitively coming in close to check us out.

A wonderful trip and I highly recommend Rota de Cetaceos as a responsible and good value tour operator. Before long, it was time to rejoin Braemar for the sailaway at dusk, with the promise of good weather over the coming days.

Skip to content Land ahoy! Royal Tern Derelict River Boat on the way into Belem On arrival to Belem, we took the two-storey local tender over to the city to have a tour of the market and learn more about the trees and fruits of the forest.

Large-billed Tern The next day saw us out in the vast Amazon Basin heading north towards the northern channel and the Macapa Pilot Station where we were scheduled to pick up our river pilots.

Protambulyx strigilis. Hieroglyphic moth Diphthera festiva. Letis sp. Unidentified moth. Long-tailed Skipper. Black Witch Moth Ascalapha odorata.

Erinnyis ello ello. Magnificent Frigatebird.