|CzechNMate's dinghy approaches Bonacca|
|The easiest place to leave your trash in 11 years cruising|
A drive by trash boat - just throw it in.
|Looking over to the mainland side of the town|
|Piles of tiny boats are piled up on the top of the "mother|
ship". Fishermen going for conch or lobster spend the day
diving for both and then their nights on the main ship,
sometimes for weeks offshore
|Shrimp Boats wait for the start of the season|
|Canals criss cross the town|
|Some are quite attractive but others, with little|
circulation not so much
|This one was particularly lovely|
|Kids are everywhere in this town and seem to have|
free reign - everyone knows everyone for sure!
|There are no roads or cars but "sidewalks" of various kinds|
|This is the "main road"|
|One of the side "streets"|
|We had lunch at the Mango Cafe and it was delicious|
BBQ chicken, stew beans, coconut rice, sauteed vegetables
and fried plantains - all for $5
|Mutton Peppers are a specialty of this area|
and on every table, whole or in a hot sauce
|Some of the homes are built on the foundation of the|
original cay and have lovely gardens, but not many.
|One of our walk took us up the well paved roads of a|
want-to-be development that like so many we've seen in
the Caribbean, fizzled out. Only 2 homes were built and
only 1 occupied.
|The caretaker's family at that one home|
|View of the anchorage at The Bight|
|Jerry and Scott follow me up the trail|
|The landmark hotel on Dunbar Rock|
|Some of our walks took us along the endless beaches|
|That's Dave on the right and the manager Klause of the|
Manatee Restaurant accompanying him on the left
His wife Annette is so vivacious and welcoming
|Scott took this amazing shot of one of the many hummingbird's|
feeding near us.