These Divers Dared to See What’s Under the Water and Were Left Astonished!!!

Mother Nature stores a lot of surprises for us. Those that dare to explore, experience her beauty to the fullest. The undersea world is one place that I am personally too scared to see, it has no less fascinating views than the world on the dry land. This compilation of most breathtaking moments was made by scuba divers that were exploring the Fiji islands and the Polynesian Kingdom of Tonga. The variety of colors of marine life from the South Pacific seems unreal. The coral reefs are alive, and the diversity of life hiding in between is the one to see. The music used in the video is “In the Meadows” by Stephen Richard Thomas Brown, it makes the experience even more amazing. Please, enjoy and share.

Fiji is known as one of the most romantic getaways. The country contains of more than 332 islands, of which 110 are permanently inhabited. That’s why they preserved all their natural beauty. Fiji has been inhabited until the 17th-18th centuries, when the Dutch and the British explored the islands. Fiji has became a British Crown Colony and remained until 1970. These days this country has one of the most developed economies in the Pacific island realm due to the riches of forest, mineral, and fish. But the main sources are its tourist industry and sugar exports. Fiji attracts with its white sandy beaches, clear water with underwater life, astonishing for scuba diving, and picture perfect views with all-year-round tropical weather. Kingdom of Tonga, is a Polynesian sovereign state, consisting of 176 islands. Tonga became known as the Friendly Islands because of the reception accorded to Captain James Cook on his first visit in 1773. He was invited to the festival, dedicated to donation of first fruits to the islands’ paramount chief Tuʻi Tonga. According to the writer William Mariner, Cook was supposed to be killed by the chiefs, but the couldn’t come up with a plan to agree on. Tonga has a tropical climate with only two seasons, wet and dry. The wet season is between February and April. Tonga’s tourist industry is quite undeveloped. The government just started making efforts to improve this. Cruise ships often stop in Vavaʻu Island group, which is known to have paradise-like beaches, and waters great for surfing, diving and whale watching.


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