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Worlds Most Gorgeous Beaches to Travel

Now we all have the same thought that when this coronavirus will go and we will be able to go for a walk like before but will we travel again? So yes but it will not be the same. Even if the borders are reopened, passengers must believe that it is safe to board the plane and that they will be able to enter the destination country. New health safety protocols and systems need to be put in place, and this has yet to be defined.

As governments and industry plan recovery in this new context and adapt to the changing behavior of travelers, the use of digital identification and biometrics technologies can restore trust while also ensuring unified travel. 

However, these tools will only be effective if users feel their data is secure. Privacy, consent, and transparent data governance must be at the center of any technical compromise. 

Right now we are not fit to travel anywhere but do you know that if your country India and scientists from other countries make this corona vaccine before 2021, we will be able to travel next year but we have to be careful after the coronavirus goes. If you want to know how we can travel after the Coronavirus, so search Google for How to Travel After COVID 19

So let's take a look at the travel-worthy place where we can go after the coronavirus is gone.


    1) Maho Beach, St. Martin


    Maho Beach, St. Martin
    Image by kendallpools from Pixabay

    Located at St. Martin, this beach is number one among the strangest beaches in the world. Along with the beauty of the place, the attention of the tourists is drawn by the passing planes. Planes fly here from a height of only 10 to 20 feet at the head of the tourists. For people, this experience is thrilling.

    Maho Beach, on the Dutch side of the Caribbean island of Saint Martin, is a beach in the region of Saint Martin. It is famous for being adjacent to Princess Julia's International Airport and is a popular destination for tourists and air travelers, who visit the beach to see the plane landing on the final approach to the airport.

    2) Glass Beach, California

    Glass Beach Fort Bragg
    Image by: Ggerdel - Foto de: Gustavo Gerdel / CC BY-SA

    Glass Beach, Fort Bragg, California, is a beach next to MacKerriche State Park that has been littered with seawater for years in a coastal area near the northern part of the city.

    In 1906, the residents of Fort Bragg set up the official water dump site behind the Union Lumber Company, now known as "Site 1". Glass, appliances, and vehicles from water dump sites in most water-winged communities were also discarded. The locals called it "The Dumps".


    3) Whitehaven Beach, Australia


    Whitehaven Beach, Australia

    Whitehaven Beach is a 7-kilometer stretch along the Australian island of Whitsunde. The island is accessible by boat, seaplane, and helicopter from Arielle Beach, as well as by Hamilton Island. It is located next to Stockyard Beach, better known as Chalkie's Beach, on Haslewood Island. The beach is known for its crystal white silica sand and turquoise-colored water. There are a tour barbecue and camping facility on the beach.

    Staff Commander E.P. The beach was named and discovered by Bedwell in 1879. ‘Whitehaven’ was one of many names, from the English county of Cumberland at the time, which Bedwell brought to the area. It follows the naming of James Cook's 1770 island group, Cumberland Islands.

    In 2018, the government announced an investment of $ 3.9 million for the construction of new long-distance walking tracks and upgrading of camping areas on the island to improve the visitor holiday experience. The track will connect Whitehaven Beach with Tongue Point.

    4) Hymes Beach, Australia


    Hymes Beach, Australia

    Hymes Beach is a seaside town in Shoalhaven, New South Wales, Australia, located on the shores of Jarvis Bay. In the 2016 census, its population was 112. 180 km from Sydney. The village is bordered by Chinaman Beach to the south, and Seaman Beach (sometimes referred to as "Sailors Beach") to the south, with Hymes Beach in the center. The beach resort is known for its turquoise/aqua-colored waters and beautiful, rugged, bright white sand or pure quartz. The village is a 3-hour drive from Sydney and can be reached from the Sydney CBD via the Princess Motorway or the Hume Motorway from Greater Western Sydney.

    Tourism and the financial facilities provided have helped transform Hymes Beach into a popular sector in the NSW tourism industry. Due to tourists and frequent visits to the area, the entire 190 km stretch to Sydney. A freeway reaching was completed in 2017 at a cost of 580 million. NSW's tourist movement features the white sand of the beach in the back of Sydney buses. Thanks to the publicity done by Lonely Planet and the coastal village, it has also appeared in TV commercials and has a large social media presence.

    Have you read?

    5) Pink Sands Beach, Harbour Island Bahamas



    Harbor Island is an island and administrative district in the Bahamas, located on the northeast coast of Eleuthera Island. Its population is 1,762 (2010 census). Dunmore Town, the only city on the island, is named after John Murray, Governor of the Bahamas from 1786 to 1798, the 4th Earl of Dunmore, who had a summer residence on Harbor Island.

    Harbor Island is famous for its pink sand beaches, which are found on the east side of the island. The pink color comes from foraminifera, a microscopic organism that actually has a reddish-pink shell. Harbor Island is a popular vacation destination for Americans. Locally known as Bryland, Harbor Island is colorful with English colonial-style buildings and floral lines. Harbor Island is part of the Out Islands of the Bahamas.

    6) Sigaia Ocean Dome, Japan


    SeaGaia - Miyazaki Ocean Dome - outside
    Ocean Dome - outside

    It has become the world's first indoor beach. Sitting on a beach chair in front of the roaring sea under a giant dome-shaped roof, you can get the same feeling like the beach here. If you are tired of traditional beaches, this beach is perfect for you. Fake waves are created here for surfing. Apart from White Sands, there are also water shows.

    Sigaia Ocean Domvas, one of the largest indoor waterparks in the world, located in Miyazaki, Japan. The Polynesia-based Ocean Dome, which was part of the Sheraton Sigaiya Resort, had the world's largest pullable roof, which opened and closed according to weather conditions; 12,000 square meters of sandy beach, crushed by 600 tons of rocks; An ocean six times larger than the Olympic pool, filled with 13,500 tons of unsalted, chlorinated water kept in piping hot 28deg C, and having a wave-machine with a variation of 200, is listed as the largest simulation in the Guinness World Records.
    Jai Hind Jay Bharat, Vande Mataram

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