With palm fronds leaning over blue waters and deep limestone caverns opening into the earth, Tulum, Mexico, offers the treasures that the former Mayan Empire hoped to hold forever.
A massive, abandoned fort. Sand islands. Legends of shipwrecks and treasure. It may sound like an adventure conjured up by Robert Louis Stevenson, but this is a place you can find about 70 miles west of Key West in the Gulf of Mexico.
When the summer heat beats down, our inclination is to simplify what we wear and drift toward the causal.
Despite their relatively young lives, Caleb Chapman, his brother Will, and Scott Mills demonstrate remarkable depth, talent, sensitivity and life experience.
In our modern western culture, many of us are often insulated from the concerns that required our ancestors to have skills to keep them alive.
Just off the idyllic coastline, past the sun-warmed sand dunes and cresting waves of the Outer Banks, lies the remains of vessels and mariners entombed in the storied, swirling waters.
It all started back in the 1940s and ’50s, when surfers in California sought a way to ride even when the waves were flat.