Learn about Yap, Micronesia which consists of many islands and islets and was the site of battles between US and Japan and the end of WWII.
Travel in Micronesia
Diving in Yap is an underwater dream of rich coral habitats suited to some of the world’s largest sea creatures, including giant clams.
Explore the remote island of Yap in Micronesia and see how traditional practices still thrive in all aspects of life, including building homes from natural materials.
The art of woodcarving is kept alive by the elders on the remote Micronesian island of Yap. Here is how the community honors the tradition.
A “no-one-allowed-in” travel ban has kept this island community in Micronesia COVID-free. Here’s a first-hand look at life on Yap during these unusual times.
On the small Pacific island of Yap, T-shirts are a valuable commodity and secondhand T-shirts are more prized than new ones. Here’s a look at this unique island culture.
Jellyfish in Palau’s Jellyfish Lake have lost their ability to sting, allowing swimmers, snorkelers and divers to experience them up close.
This popular event attracts divers to the small, remote island of Yap in Micronesia to capture images of the renowned resident population of manta rays and their underwater neighbors in and around the reef.
Bombing in WWII sunk many Japanese ships in the lagoon. Today, this dive site in Micronesia is considered one of the top wreck diving sites in the world.
The 36-square-mile island of Yap in Micronesia is known for maintaining its traditions and tropical beauty as the daily way of life. Their yearly festivals are well worth the trip.