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The jewels of Palau are its 200 Rock Islands, densely forested limestone islets of varying sizes and shapes.

Palau's unique geography makes it a divers' mecca. Three major ocean currents converge there, funneling a wide variety of marine life: 700 corals and anemones, 1,500 kinds of reef and pelagic fish, rare chambered nautilus and giant tridacna clams that are commonly over four feet long and weigh a quarter-ton.

Moreover, Palau Lagoon encloses dozens of World War II shipwrecks, coral reefs, blue holes, giant undersea tunnels, stalactite-filled caves and over 60 vertical dropoffs.

Because of the diversity and density of the marine life and the topography of the islands, Palau is regarded as one of the best dive sites in the world.

Add clear waters with visibility often more than 100 feet, sea temperatures that average 82 degrees, some of the least visited and most romantic islands in the South Pacific.

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