Three Best Beach in Cape Town, South Africa

Cape Town

Cape Town is the one of the beautiful city in the world. Table Mountain is to Cape Town as the Statue of Liberty. Cape Town is incredibly beautiful, a shining city between mountains and the ocean. The architecture suits the land – pastel houses with Dutch-style facades are terraced up the side of the mountain. Even in the winter, temperatures are pleasant.

Camps Bay Beach
Camps Bay Beach is a broad stretch of palm tree-lined white sand bordering the bracing waters of the Atlantic ocean. Set at the foot of a spectacular series of mountain peaks, the Twelve Apostles, yet only 10 minutes from the city center by car, it is one of Cape Town's most popular beaches. It is not a sheltered beach, so if the wind is blowing it is advisable to head for Clifton , another breath-taking and more secluded beach just around the corner. The beachside road has a festive atmosphere with a good variety of cafes and restaurants offering great sea views.
Camps Bay Beach very suitable for family tour and in this beach, they can serve the best seafood in Cape Town.

Clifton Beach
Clifton Beach is made up of 4 coves and the beaches are called 1st, 2nd, 3rd and 4th. When the summer south-easter blows, the Clifton beaches are usually well sheltered from the wind. All of the beaches are accessible via stairs leading down from the road above. In summer, plan to get to the beach early as parking is very limited. Generally 4th is the busiest in summer with good changing room and bathroom facilities. Kiosks on the beach sell snacks, colddrinks and ice-creams as do the many vendors that wander the beach. Deck chairs and umbrellas are also available for daily rental. If you're on a budget and plan on spending alot of time on the beach - buy your own umbrella as this will save you in the long-run.

Clifton 4th is a Blue Flag beach, with the young and the beautiful playing volleyball, throwing frisbees and sunbathing - but mostly trying to look cool. 3rd Beach is frequented by the gay population of Cape Town, while 2nd Beach is the sunning spot of the young bohemians and university students of the city. 1st Beach is the least popular (but no less beautiful) than the other three.

Llandudno Beach

Llandudno Beach must be one of the finest Cape Town Beaches. As you wind your way down to the beach you are treated to the true beauty of this beach, white sand framed by rocky points on either side. Llandudno is great for sunbathing and recreational activities. The views from the beach are spectacular and the water is often a clear tropical blue that’s inviting and refreshing, but rather cool. Stay a little later on the beach and you will be treated to awesome sunsets. If you feel like taking a stroll, there’s a great walk out to the rocks on the right hand side that will give you stunning views looking back at the beach. The waves are powerful and great for surfing. If you are not a strong swimmer do not venture out too far. This is a popular surf spot with a hollow beach break. In Llandudno Beach, it's kinda far away with town but less people will be there, it's a quite and peaceful beautiful beach.

Prince Albert National Park, Saskatchewan, Canada

Prince Albert National Park

Though declared a national park at March 24, 1927, it had its official opening ceremonies on August 10, 1928 performed by Prime Minister William Lyon Mackenzie King.

Prince Albert National Park protects a slice of the ‘boreal’ forest. It is also a meeting place or transition zone between the parkland and the northern forest. The park features many outstanding natural wonders and cultural treasures, including the only fully protected white pelican nesting colony in Canada, the isolated, lakeside cabin of conservationist Grey Owl and a free-ranging herd of plains bison.

There is so many lakes in Prince Albert National Park, one of the popular lakes in Canada is Waskesiu Lake. Others lakes like Kingswere Lake and Crean Lake, obviously the larger lakes in the park.

Waskesiu Lake

Grey Owl
His real name was Archibald Belaney (September 18, 1888 – April 13, 1938) adopted when he took on a First Nations identity as an adult. A British native, he was most notable as an author and one of the "most effective apostles of the wilderness". In twenty century Grey Owl strated writing about the natural protective conservation. The others call him as "Little Owl", because he watched everything carefully. Belaney claimed he was adopted by the tribe and given a name meaning "Grey Owl".
Belaney worked as a trapper, wilderness guide, and forest ranger. At first he began to sign his name as "Grey Owl". Then he created a full-blown Native identity, telling people that he was the child of a Scottish father and Apache mother. He claimed to have emigrated from the U.S. to join the Ojibwa in Canada.
In his articles, books, and films, Grey Owl promoted the ideas of environmentalism and nature conservation. In the 1930s, he wrote many articles for the Canadian Forestry Association (CFA) publication Forests and Outdoors, including the following:

-"King of the Beaver People", January 1931
- "A Day in a Hidden Town", April 1931
- "A Mess of Pottage", May 1931
- "The Perils of Woods Travel", September 1931
- "Indian Legends and Lore", October 1931
- "A Philosophy of the Wild", December 1931

His article, "A Description of the Fall Activities of Beaver, with some remarks on Conservation", was collected in Harper Cory's book Grey Owl and the Beaver (London: Thomas Nelson and Sons Ltd, 1935).
In 1935-36 and 1937-38, Grey Owl toured Canada and England (including Hastings) to promote his books and lecture about conservation. His popularity attracted large, interested audiences, as Pilgrims in the Wild at one point was selling 5,000 copies a month.[18] Grey Owl appeared in traditional Ojibwa clothing as part of his First Nations identity. Although his aunts recognized him at his 1935 appearance in Hastings, they did not talk about his British origins until 1937. In his later tour, Grey Owl was invited to the Court, where he made a presentation to King George VI of the United Kingdom and princesses Elizabeth and Margaret.
During a publication tour of Canada, Grey Owl met Yvonne Perrier, a French Canadian woman. In November 1936 they married.
The tours were fatiguing for him and his years of alcoholism weakened him.[19] In April 1938, he returned to Beaver Lodge, his cabin at Ajawaan Lake. Five days later, he was found unconscious on the floor he cabin. Although taken to a Prince Albert hospital for treatment, he died of pneumonia on April 13, 1938. He was buried near his cabin.
His first wife Angele proved her marriage and, although she had not seen him for several years, inherited most of his estate.[20] After their deaths, Anahareo and Shirley Dawn (died June 3, 1984) in turn were buried by Belaney at Ajawaan Lake.

Here other view of Prince Albert National Park in Canada: