When ancient …
..super great... too bad i cant travel there now....
BORA BORA here i come
beauty~full place and it would be nice to visit but considering the fact that I don't fly airplanes, take no cruise ships nor can't just paddle there in a canoe I must wait for merkaba field to develop or get help from gfl to get there. Until then, I'll visit it in my meditative state only.
A beautiful place to connect with nature, blue sky, blue waters and lovely mountains...fresh air ..nice sandy beach ..nice eco friendly huts..wonderful trees ...ALL IS NOT BAD ON PLANET EARTH
I agree, Krishna Kalki, I have spent many months in Fiji and love the gentleness and loving kindness of the Fijian people. I lived in Jamaica, West Indies for 12 years and always considered myself to be in Paradise. We only need to wait for the ascension and for the crime and poverty that is troubling these lovely people to diste and we will have another tropical paradise for all to enjoy. The Jamaican's love their island, but they should not have to stay in the poverty and squallor that they have to face daily.. Sometimes I can still smell, hear and taste the beauty of the island. I have not been back there for 10 years now.Simple Room in Fiji.
I lived in in Jamaica for 12 years, sometimes in the ghettos, and was married to a Jamaican man. I hated visiting my family back in the U.S. ,,,always felt like a foreigner here and felt like I was always going home to Jamaica. I certainly do know the people of Jamaica and Fiji very well as i also lived in a Fijian village among the chief and only Fijians. Very poor, but very rich in kindness and love. They have a different view on materialism than we do. I have never traveled or lived as a tourist in any country. Always with the people in their homes and sometimes have had to really rough it with outdoor toilets, no electricity, no running water.
A little piece of heaven right here on Earth.
I consider myself lucky to have been able to go to Bora Bora,,,
It's paradise on earth....It's life like it should be.
Since most food is imported, locals get by by fishing and eating the fruits of the Island.