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    Lazy beach days

Gran Canaria

Gran Canaria

Gran Canaria's more than the sum of its famous beaches, where holidaymakers assume the horizontal position to lap up one of the world's most-celebrated climates. It's not hard to see why capital Las Palmas de Gran Canaria was named after the island's palms. They are here, there, and everywhere. If you think of active sports in GC, you'll probably think of diving and surfing. But head to the island's interior to climb. It's even possible to ascend Roque Nublo, Gran Canaria's iconic Cloud Rock. Little wonder GC's dubbed the miniature continent.
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Ireland’s Wild Atlantic Way - Sliabh Liag (Slieve League) Co. Donegal

Ireland’s Wild Atlantic Way - Sliabh Liag (Slieve League) Co. Donegal

Discover south west Donegal and the beauty of the Sliabh Liag (Slieve League) cliffs and surrounding area.
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Ireland’s Wild Atlantic Way – Malin Head, Co. Donegal

Ireland’s Wild Atlantic Way – Malin Head, Co. Donegal

Discover the very top of Ireland at Malin Head, Co. Donegal. The tip of the Inishowen peninsula.
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Travemünde - Lübeck's prettiest daughter

Travemünde - Lübeck's prettiest daughter

Big ships, fine sandy beaches and the pure feeling of the Baltic Sea – that’s Travemunde.|Stroll around the beautiful seaside resort, from the old harbour to the north mole – past the huge|ferries and smart cruise vessels from all over the world. Enjoy a coffee on the Vorderreihe (sea front),|the promenade and Travemunde’s most beautiful shopping mall, and try your luck in Travemunde‘s|famous casino. In the breezy heights of the old lighthouse you get a panorama view of the Trave estuary, and a trip on a|traditional ship offers you a real adventure! You could take the passenger ferry to the peninsula Priwall and spend a relaxing day on the beach.
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Ireland’s Wild Atlantic Way – Loop Head, Co. Clare

Ireland’s Wild Atlantic Way – Loop Head, Co. Clare

With the Atlantic on one side and the River Shannon on the other, at Loop Head in Co. Clare you can discover a different rugged side to the Wild Atlantic Way.
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Fort Myers

Fort Myers

Chosen as a winter refuge by Thomas Edison at the turn of the last century, Fort Myers sits away from busier and more opulent Florida centers, maintaining the carefree, low-key atmosphere of a sea town. Assuming beach life is Fort Myers's only attraction would be a mistake - the town center boasts a vibrant street life, with a plethora of indie art galleries and interesting spots for history and science lovers. The area's natural beauty continues inland, where protected animal species take shelter among mangroves and narrow bayou bends.
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Gold Coast

Gold Coast

Australia’s Gold Coast is a diverse city, offering action packed days and fun filled nights to over 10 million visitors each year. Families, couples, business delegates and solo travellers will all find an experience to suit their needs and budget, as the Gold Coast serves up more attractions and venues than any other destination in the southern hemisphere. Get into the Gold Coast’s easy living lifestyle with 70 kilometres of sun, sand and surf at your doorstep plus 100,000 hectares of world heritage listed rainforest just a short drive away.
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Fort-de-France

Fort-de-France

With its unique mix of Creole culture and European cosmopolitanism, the French overseas territory of Martinique, and in particular the capital of Fort-de-France, has just the right blend of tradition and sophistication. First-class shopping and dining combine with a fascinating artistic legacy in a quickly developing city, where modern construction projects are reinvigorating urban life. But the main draw remains the surrounding natural beauty of the island, which, with its looming volcanic peak, lush tropical rain forests and picture-perfect beaches, has captivated visitors for centuries.
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Hilton Head Island, South Carolina

Hilton Head Island, South Carolina

Hilton Head Island, on the southern coast of South Carolina, is filled with beautiful ocean views, antebellum relics, beds of oysters, and Southern charm. Everything about the island speaks of posh sophistication with a laid back attitude. Out on the ocean waters you can see trawlers and other boats; in the canals and inlets, yachts are frequently floating and enjoying the sunny weather. Golf courses designed by some of the sport's finest players abound, as do alligators sunning themselves in sand traps and small ponds.
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Hurghada, Luxor and Marsa Alam

Hurghada, Luxor and Marsa Alam

Like so many of the towns and cities of Egypt, Hurghada, Luxor and Marsa Alam are living history museums. The three cities are positioned as corners of a triangle in the Eastern Desert. Hurghada, a former fishing harbour, stretches 15 miles along the waterfront and is the perfect area for water sports. Marsa Alam is found by the Red Sea coast and tourism is just starting to make an impact. The city of Luxor, with its jaw-droppingly beautiful monuments built by the hands of ancient craftsmen, lies 150 miles inland on the banks of the River Nile.
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