What to do when you want to see something on the beach, but don’t know where to go?

A few months ago I was looking for a new beachfront destination.

The first thing I looked at was the beachfront resort of Baja California, Mexico.

Baja is the fourth largest island in the world and is located on the western edge of the Pacific Ocean, just north of the US and Canada.

Bonaire is a small island with a population of only around 8,000 people.

As a tourist, I had to know the name of the beach so I could get my bearings.

When I asked for a map and directions, the receptionist told me to head to the main entrance of Bonairias main hotel.

She was right.

The hotel was open 24 hours a day and had a bar with a huge selection of beer and wine.

It was very clear from the first few tables that the hotel was the place to go for some surfing.

I was really excited about this, but I had no idea where to get off the beach.

I had been to Bonaires beaches in the past and it was a popular spot.

The resort’s bar, which was decorated with a mural of a man and his wife, was a bit of a highlight.

I got a little worried as it was not open until 6am.

I headed back to my car and took a drive to the beach where I could see the Bonairs main beach.

This was the first time I had ever surfed the Boca Boca Beach in Baja, and it had the feeling of a real beach.

The water was so clear that it was difficult to tell where the sand had been.

It looked like it had been sanded with sandpaper.

I went up to the second floor of the hotel, where I was greeted by a huge sign welcoming guests.

It said Baja beach, which I assumed was a misprint.

It read Bonaira, which is the Spanish word for beach.

It’s the name Bonares, which means the Spanish island.

I thought it was strange, so I asked the reception about it.

They told me it was Boca.

I looked around and it looked like the hotel had been razed.

The main beach is one of the few beaches in Bonaeras main island that was not damaged during the earthquake.

This is a testament to the resilience of the island, which has remained resilient even during the devastating event.

This image shows a view of the Boda Beach Resort, which had been completely destroyed.

Photo: Supplied.

Boca, a small city of only about 5,000, is located about 150km (93 miles) east of Mexico City.

In 2012, the US National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration estimated that there were around 20,000 structures damaged in Mexico.

There are about 7,000 hotels in the resort and the beach is home to a restaurant and a number of businesses.

There were many restaurants that had been damaged in the earthquake, but Boca’s restaurant is one that has remained intact.

The restaurant has been completely rebuilt, and has reopened to the public.

The Bonaera Beach Hotel, the restaurant and the restaurant’s kitchen have all been reopened.

The new restaurant has the signature Boca boca mural, which depicts a man surfing on the Baja beaches.

This mural has been painted over and the Banares logo has been replaced by a Baja logo.

Photo by Rob Moseley.

The name Boca was originally Spanish for “baja” and it is now used in English as “Bonaire”.

The Banaeras name is also Spanish for bandera, which translates to “sailing”.

It is a reference to the Banderas who are the main ethnic group on Bonaeria.

Bandera is also the name given to the town in which the resort is located.

It is in the area of the town of Boca de Banderoles, which lies along the western coast of Bora Boca Peninsula.

It has a population just under 1,000 and is situated on the tip of the peninsula.

Boda, the island where the resort was built, is home and is one mile south of the resort.

In fact, the Boraeras beach is a good distance from the main resort, which sits on a very steep hill.

I started the trip on the main beach in Boca and was greeted with a large mural of two people surfing in the water.

I then headed to the restaurant, which also had the mural, for breakfast.

The owner of the restaurant was very welcoming and explained that they would be happy to have guests on their patio.

We sat at the table, which included a few bowls of local coffee.

As we ate our food, I asked what it was like being in Boda. He

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