The Rock Islands of Palau, also called Chelbacheb, are a small collection of limestone or coral uprises, ancient relics of coral reefs that violently surfaced to form Islands in Palau’s Southern Lagoon, between Koror and Peleliu, and are now an incorporated part of Koror State.
There are between 250 to 300 islands in the group according to different sources, with an aggregate area of 47 square kilometres (18 sq mi) and a height up to 207 metres (679 ft). They are a World Heritage Site since 2012.
Its effect has not yet been scientific proven, but people in and going to Palau has applied mud to their skin and claim that you will lose five years of your age. Well, it doesn’t matter if the outcome result is true or not because the experience alone is worth going for.
Jelly fish lake
Jelly fish is one of the unique and popular snorkeling spot in Palau. It begins at the Mecharchar Island dock, then a semi-difficult hike to the a floating dock entry at the lake edge where snorkelers ease into the brackish warm water and swim to the middle of the lake. At the middle, you will then be enjoying swimming with countless number of Golden Mastigias Jellies.
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