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Home > Photos


The Guam Album

Click on the thumbnail below to see the fulsize photo
Thumbnail Title Description

Guam Beach

This beautiful beach is located on the south side of Guam. U.S. soldiers invaded this beach (occupied by Japanese soldiers) on July 21, 1944., 12/26/2004

Japanese Pillbox

Japanese soldiers used the terrain as a camouflaged and deadly defence. They built pillboxes in the headstone of Guam. The limestone pillbox in this picture has a small rifle port and larger grenade-proof vent., 12/26/2004

Japanese Pillbox

This is the entrance to the pillbox in the previous photo. People and ammunition were hidden in the cramped tunnels burrowed in the rock and earth surrounding the pillbox., 12/26/2004

Japanese Pillbox

The entrance to another Japanese pillbox with an intricate system of tunnels. The sign warned against entering as there could still be ammunition/explosives inside. Upon closer inspection, it was obvious that many people had recently been through the tunnels. I wished I had a flashlight as I cautiously crawled deeper into the dark., 12/26/2004

Lonesome Tree

Amazingly, all the rocks, no matter how small or far out to sea have plant life. This tree grows on the porous limestone and makes for a good photo., 12/26/2004

Guam Beach

Another relaxing, albeit small beach on the southern tip of Guam, 12/26/2004

Fort Nuestra Senora de la Soledad

Fort Nuestra Senora de la Soledad. In the 1800s, Spanish merchant ships crossed the pacific and used Guam as a stopping point. The Spanish built four forts on Guam to watch for Spanish galleons or English pirates. It is believed that Magellan first made contact with the Chamorro people when he landed here in 1521. , 12/26/2004


A rainbow arching over the southern half of Guam., 12/26/2004

Half Canoe

This sculpture shows a Chief described in the local legend: “The Battle Between Two Chiefs”. The canoe had two Chiefs who paddled in opposite directions, tearing the canoe in half., 12/26/2004