Jobos Beach, Isabela Puerto Rico.
Although politically part of Puerto Rico, along with the islands of Mona and Monito, Desecheo is not geologically related to the main island. It is believed that the island has been isolated, at least, since the Pliocene.
However, the island is part of the Rio Culebrinas formation which suggests that it was once connected to Puerto Rico.
Although politically part of Puerto Rico, along with the islands of Mona and Monito, Desecheo is not geologically related to the main island.
It is believed that the island has been isolated, at least, since the Pliocene. However, the island is part of the Rio Culebrinas formation which suggests that it was once connected to Puerto Rico.
Because of a healthy reef and clear waters, with common visibility ranging from 30 to 45 metres (98 to 148 ft), Desecheo is a very popular place for diving fans. Although diving is permitted around the island, the refuge is closed to the public due to the presence of unexploded military ordnance. Trespassers are subject to arrest by Federal law enforcement officers.
A breath taking view of Añasco beach Puerto Rico.
Twilight in Rincón Beach, every evening town folk and tourist come to photograph and view the spectacular sunsets.
Rincón Beach. It was such a serene and peaceful day. They say a picture is worth a thousand words!
Crash Boat Beach
Crash Boat Beach or Playa Crash Boat is a beach located in the northwestern Puerto Rican municipality of Aguadilla.
It occupies the site of a former military port used to rescue downed air crews from Ramey Air Force Base and still retains some remains of pier infrastructure. The beach is primarily accessed by taking PR-107 to a spur signed, PR-458.
These remains have become a popular location for fishing and for jumping into the clear waters. Crash Boat also has two large sand beach areas for general bathing.
Located in Isabela Puerto Rico.
If you are looking for a fun beach spot in the north-west part of Puerto Rico, you can head to Playa Jobos (Jobos Beach) in Isabela. This stretch of sand offers surfing, beach bars, and a little exploration around the rocky coastline.
One of the things you’ll find there is Pozo Jacinto (Jacinto’s Well) — a rock formation that has a legend attached to it. The whole beach and coastline area is a pretty thing to see, but, like much of the north-west coast, Playa Jobos is not a swimming beach — so you’ll just be content with a little sun and fun on the beach.
The town of Isabela is located along the coast about 2 hours west of San Juan. Isabela offers some of the best surfing in Puerto Rico. In fact, many professional surfing events are held here every year.
While the surfing is great at Playa Jobos (winter and spring are the best times). Jobos Beach has more to offer than just surfing. Great restaurant kiosks (great drinks with fresh picked coconuts) seafood, friendly fold and much more.
La Cueva Del Indio
Located in the coastal area of Arecibo Puerto Rico. This area is covered primarily by very sharp limestone, it is said to have the most petroglyphs on the Island.
It is also beleived "According to Folklore" to be the burial ground of Pirate Villa Cofresi's treasure.
Since hosting the acclaimed International Surfing Championships in 1968, the town of Rincon has been a mecca for surfers from all corners of the world.
Nestled at the corner of western Puerto Rico where the Atlantic Ocean and the Caribbean meet, its position is ideal for catching monumental waves and viewing breathtaking sunsets.
Playa Hobos, Isabela Puerto Rico.
Crash Boat Beach
Located in Aguadilla Puerto Rico this is one of our Islands favorite beaches.
The Boiling Nuclear Superheater (BONUS) Reactor Facility, also known to the locals as "Domes", or formally as Museo Tecnologico BONUS Dr. Modesto Iriarte, is a decommissioned nuclear plant in Rincón, Puerto Rico. It was listed on the U.S. National Register of Historic Places in 2007.
BONUS was a prototype whose objective was to assess the economic and technical feasibility of the integral boiling superheating concept. The construction of BONUS started in 1960, and the reactor had its first controlled nuclear chain reaction on April 13, 1964. In September 1965 full power operation was achieved with 50MW thermal power, and steam temperatures of 900°F (482°C).
Operation of the BONUS reactor was terminated in June 1968 because of technical difficulties and the ensuing need for high-cost modifications. The Puerto co Water Resources Authority decommissioned the reactor between 1969 and 1970. During decommissioning, all special nuclear materials (fuel) and certain highly activated components (e.g., control rods and shims) were removed from the island to the US mainland, all piping systems were flushed, the reactor vessel and associated internal components within the biological shield were entombed in concrete and grout, and systems external to the entombment were decontaminated. Many contaminated and activated materials were placed in the main circulation pump room beneath the pressure vessel and entombed in concrete.
General decontamination of the reactor was performed with the goal of meeting unrestricted use criteria in all accessible areas of the building. Residual radioactive materials remaining in the structure were isolated or shielded to protect site visitors and workers. During subsequent years, more radioactive contamination was identified in portions of the building, and additional clean-up and shielding activities were conducted in the 1990s and early 2000s.
Crash Boat Beach
Man paddling on a surfboard at twilight.