Izalco volcano, El Salvador

Izalco volcano, El Salvador (Picture taken by Gary, KGH).

Izalco is a stratovolcano on the side of the Santa Ana Volcano, which is located in western El Salvador. Izalco erupted almost continuously from 1770 (when it formed) to 1958 earning it the nickname of "Lighthouse of the Pacific", and experienced a flank eruption in 1966.

The volcano is visited and climbed regularly by tourists to El Salvador via the Cerro Verde National Park and is a national icon of the country. The volcano is currently quiescent but may erupt again.

Information source : Wiki Izalco volcano, El Salvador

Volcán Tajumulco, Guatemala

Volcán Tajumulco is a large stratovolcano in the department of San Marcos in western Guatemala. It is the highest mountain in Central America at 4,220 metres (13,845 ft). Although Tajumulco has had several historical reports of volcanic eruptions, none has been confirmed to be a true eruption.

On the summit of Volcán Tajumulco in the early morning. Volcán Santiaguito erupting in the distance (Picture taken by Gary, KGH).

Volcán Tajumulco was declared a protected area in 1956. Trips up the mountain can be arranged by various groups in the city of Quetzaltenango. Typically groups will begin the climb early on the first day and camp at a site approximately 150 meters below the summit. This allows for acclimatization to the high altitude. The following morning the hikers can summit without packs. Views are variable, the peak is frequently engulfed in clouds and conditions are extremely windy.

Information Source : Wiki

Caye Caulker, Belize

Caye Caulker is a small island off the coast of Belize, 1.6 km west of the Barrier Reef. It's about 8.2 km in length with a population of 1,300.

The Split is a popular swimming area in Caye Caulker (Picture taken by Gary, KGH).

Caye Caulker is popular with backpackers and budget travelers for its (relatively) cheap prices, laid-back vibe, and abundance of restaurants and bars. There aren't really any proper beaches to speak of, but plenty of docks are spread around the island where you can pull up a plastic chair and get your sun on, or hang out at one of the ocean front restaurants or walk down to "The Split" which is a popular swimming area.

A little oceanfront garden in Caye Caulker, Belize.

Information source : http://wikitravel.org/en/Caye_Caulker

Conservación de Tortugas Marinas Riviera Maya, Tulum Mexico

Xcacel beach, near Akumal / Tulum , Mexico. A protected and [almost] deserted beach, use red torches at night if seeing turtles very important. Costs a dollar or something admission to beach, you get a ticket, it goes towards the turtles. special place.

Information Source : Wikimapia

Holbox, Quintana Roo, Mexico

(Picture taken by Gary, KGH)

Holbox is an island in the Mexican state of Quintana Roo, located on the north coast of the Yucatán Peninsula. It is approximately 41.84 kilometers long and 1.5 kilometers wide, and it is separated from the mainland by a shallow lagoon that is home to flamingos, pelicans and other rich birdlife. Holbox Island is part of the Yum-Balam Biosphere Reserve.

(Picture taken by Gary, KGH).

Holbox has several alternatives to enjoy nature, but the one that attracts most visitors is the experience of swimming with the impressive whale shark from June to September, an opportunity you can experience in very few parts of the world.

Information source : Wiki

Snow covered mountain in BC, Canada

Photo taken on the flight from Vancouver to Kamloops, March 2015, By Gary KGH.