Overall CommentWe had a lovely time and the condo waa really nice.There was plenty of space and the elevator really helped with unloading. The unit has everything you need to make the most of your beach stay.
Overall CommentWe loved the property - it was located right on the beach. The house was clean and well stocked with essentials. The property management was very helpful with the minor issues that surfaced. Overall, we had a great experience and would certainly recommend to anyone.
Overall CommentThis condo has everything you could want! Right on the beach with each of the four bedrooms having it's own bathroom. View from the deck is spectacular, loved watching the dolphins. The condo was well cleaned and the kitchen has everything you need. Close to Crabs, Flounders, Peg Leg Pete's and the boardwalk.
Overall CommentPerfect place!! Every other year for the last six years my family from across the country have met in various places, Destin, Gulf Shores, etc for a family reunion and this place has been the best by far! We had 12 adults and there was plenty of room for all. Access to beach was excellent. We will be back in two years.
Overall CommentNine friends and I thoroughly enjoyed our stay at this property. The location is wonderful, just a short distance to restaurants, bars and shopping and steps to the beach. We loved having our own bathrooms and even had extra room for more friends. I would highly recommend this property.
Overall CommentWell planned spacious condo on the white sandy beaches of Pensacola. Watch dolphins swim on the deck and keep an eye on the kids at the same time. ( older kids). Close to everything and one of our very favorite vacation spots!
The official music video for "Zebra" was directed by Mark Brown and was uploaded to Sub Pop's YouTube channel on May 21, 2010. The video features "reverberating colors, a fiery desert, perhaps, shrouded by smeared yellows and oranges pulsating erratically."
Immerse yourself in authentic Hawaiian culture with our spectacular lūʻau featuring traditional ceremonies, music, and dishes. Take a seat at your private table overlooking Wailea Beach for an unforgettable evening filled with interactive entertainment, hula lessons, and amazing performances that showcase the myths and legends of the South Pacific in all their colorful, fiery glory.
Beach activities are at the top of the list of Turks and Caicos things to do, and when you stay at The Somerset on Grace Bay, you can have the opportunity to enjoy an evening beach party which features a phenomenal fire dancer who lights up the night sky with his fire instruments and exhilarating exhibition.
The two beachside pools are spectacular. Plunge into an infinity style pool that makes it appear as though the water goes on forever, or enjoy the reverse-current lap pool and swim to the rhythm of music coming from an underwater sound system.
There's no definitive evidence about what dreams consist of, but it's generally accepted that dreams represent a collection of thoughts, struggles, emotions, events, people, places and symbols that are relevant to the dreamer in some way.
There are many theories of the function of dreams, Kuras says. "They appear to assist in memory formation, integration, problem-solving and consolidation of ideas both about ourselves and the world," he says, adding that neuroscientists have discovered that dreams help with information processing and mood regulation, too.
One concept that's generally accepted is that dreaming is a highly emotional process, because the amygdala (an emotional center in your brain) is one of the areas of your brain that's most active during dreams, according to neuroimaging studies.
Part of this is biological, Kuras says, as neurotransmitters forming memory are less active during sleep, and dream forgetfulness also appears to be related to the level of electrical activity in the brain during dreams.
Additionally, it could have something to do with the content of your dreams, Kuras says: Early psychoanalytic theory suggested that difficult or traumatic information in dreams is suppressed, and the dreamer is less likely to retrieve or analyze it.
Dr. Meir Kryger, a sleep medicine doctor at Yale Medicine, tells CNET that most people remember their dreams when they're awakened in the middle of a dream, or in the first few moments after a dream has ended. But the catch is that the memory only lasts for a short time... unless you write it down or repeat it in your head over and over, there's a good chance you'll forget the dream. It's likely that it's more common to forget dreams than it is to remember them, Dr. Kryger says.
When you wake up also matters. Research has shown that people who wake up during REM sleep report more vivid, detailed dreams, whereas people who wake up during non-REM sleep report fewer dreams, no dreams or dreams of little significance.
Different cultures throughout history have ascribed meaning and importance to dreams, though there's little scientific evidence that dreams have particular meanings attached to them, Kuras says, "No one has yet determined with exactitude what dreams or the images in dreams mean. That dreams are significant indicators of one's subconscious mind is a basic assumption in various cultures, but in different ways."
Dr. Kryger says that dreams are "mostly speculation in terms of specific meanings." Among the scientific community, he continues, there are two main trains of thought: One is that every part of a dream has a specific meaning, and the other is that dreams are entirely spontaneous and mean nothing.
The first train of thought can be attributed to Sigmund Freud, who is recognized as the first person to assign definitive meanings to dreams -- like that dreaming about a king and a queen actually means you're dreaming about your mother and father, Dr. Kryger says.
Lauri Quinn Loewenberg, a professional dream analyst, says the problem with arriving at proof across the board "is that dreams and their meanings are so very personal because they are based on the person's individual life experiences."
Additionally, neuroscience tends to focus on the function of dreaming (like memory retention) rather than the "comparative analysis between the imagery in dreams and the content of the previous day, which is how I approach dream analysis," Loewenberg says.
That said, certain dreams do have meanings attached to them, if for no reason other than holding significance for many people. Below, Dr. Kryger, Kuras and Loewenberg discuss meanings about common dreams and symbols in dreams.
Dr. Kryger says it's very common to dream about death, particularly about the death of someone close to you emotionally. It's also common to interpret those sorts of dreams as communication from the dead, which isn't really a surprise: "death has such a great impact on the living that it is often incorporated into dream content," he says.
Like the elements, there's no actual scientific proof that darkness and light have set meanings, but many dreamers associate each with a particular feeling, Loewenberg says. For example, dreams that take place in the dark can represent uncertainty in real life -- such as if you are "in the dark" about something going on and you need more information to make a decision. Darkness has also been associated with sadness or loneliness.
Dreams that take place in the daytime, on the other hand, may not mean anything for most people. But if you typically dream in dark settings and suddenly have dreams set in daytime, it could signify that an issue was resolved or that you've come out of a period of sadness.
Loewenberg says these dreams are so common because they're connected to common behaviors, actions, thoughts and fears. For example, many (if not most) people worry about arriving late for something important, such as a work presentation or a plane flight. Likewise, many people may worry about their partner having an affair, which can show up in dreams.
"The determination of what dreams convey are particular to the person and current situation," Kuras says, "so what the person is experiencing, what challenges they are facing, and what psychological developments are occurring will inform meaning in each case."
Dreaming is a thinking process, Loewnberg reiterates. "Our dreams, those strange little stories we experience every night while we sleep, are actually our subconscious thoughts," she says. "They are a continuation of our stream of consciousness from the day."
When you dream of a getaway to Mexico, what do you fantasize about? An all-inclusive resort where your only responsibility is finding a beach chair, your margarita and a new book for a week or so? A marketplace crowded with traditional Latin American art, hand-forged jewelry and delicious food? Or do you wonder what is off the main road?
The five islands of Loreto Bay include Danzante, Coronado, Carmen, Monserrate and Santa Catalan; all within 20 miles of Loreto. Each of these uninhabited and protected islands invite day visitors with their enclosed bays, explorable beaches, coves and trails.
The bar took to Facebook to say: "We're born with dreams....and we work and we work to build those dreams. The Beach Bar was my dream and it ended today with a devastating fire. Thanks for all the messages at this time."