Summer is sweeter in Camana Bay where the days seem to be longer, the seas tend to be calmer, and the outfits are flirty. There are also events, summer specials, outdoor movies, and kids’ camps to be enjoyed throughout the season.
For summer events at Camana Bay, check out Drum Circle, and the Flavour Tour. Explore the local produce of avocados, ackees, mango, guavas, June plums, guineps and more at the weekly Farmers & Artisans Market.
Moonlight & Movies is an event that guests can enjoy every Tuesday at The Crescent during the months of June, July, and August.
- Every Tuesday enjoy a different movie that families can experience under the stars after eating at one of Camana Bay’s signature restaurants or pack a picnic to enjoy during the movie
- All movies are displayed on a big outdoor screen
- Movies playing in July include Dr. Seuss’ The Lorax, Puss in Boots, Stardust, Kung Fu Panda 2, and MegaMind. Movies playing in August include Charlotte’s Web, Nacho Libre, Flushed Away, and Top Gun
Kids’ camps available in Camana Bay include Music Camp, the 4th Annual Camana Bay Multi-Sport Summer Camp, the 2nd Annual Summer Art Camp, Budding Chef Summer Classes, Shutterbugs Photography Camp, Camana Bay Basketball Camp with Orlando Magic, and the Starfish Village.
- Kids as young as age 4 and as old as age 17 can participate in the programs which last varied periods of time.
There are also plenty of other things that can be done in Camana Bay like enjoying the shops, going to the top of the Observation Tower, or taking the kids to story time at Books & Books.
Camana Bay was developed by Dart Realty (Cayman) Ltd., a subsidiary of Dart Enterprises owned by Ken Dart. The Cayman Islands hot spot has something to offer for vacationers or residents of all ages.
Polystyrene foam, commonly mistaken as Styrofoam, a registered trademark of the Dow Chemical company (http://www.dow.com/), is one of the most commonly used plastics available on the market. In its first iterations as a clear, brittle plastic, polystyrene was used for CD cases and plastics utensils. In its present form with air added, the formula becomes light and buoyant. This development made the use of polystyrene foam proliferate into everyday life.
Polystyrene Dart foam is an extremely useful and valuable material that serves a number of purposes due to its highly sought-after characteristics. For example, polystyrene foam can be easily manipulated and it is light in weight. As a result, it serves as a popular packaging material because it cushions without leading to additional shipping costs due to increased weight. The food industries also take advantage of the material’s inert properties such as its resistance to heat to make containers for warm foods and raw bulk items.
While polystyrene foam is not biodegradable it is easily broken down and recycled into new products such as building insulation, picture frames and more. That being said, polystyrene recycling is a worthwhile endeavor for both communities and businesses interested in reducing the amount of waste entering landfills and further preserving the environment. Currently, over 65 cities across the United States are recycling polystyrene foam. Is yours one?
The biggest threat to emperor penguins may not be leopard seals or even killer whales, but a much larger predator: global warming.
Climate change, which is quickly melting the sea ice this species depends on for survival, could cause dramatic drops in the number of emperor penguins across Antarctica by the end of the century, a new study finds. Specifically, more than two-thirds of Antarctica’s emperor penguin colonies will decline by more than 50 percent by the end of the century under future climate change scenarios.
The researchers, from France, the Netherlands and the United States, are pushing to have this iconic species listed as endangered before its numbers hit critical lows. Doing so, the researchers said, may establish “a new global conservation paradigm for species threatened by future climate change.”
The research, detailed on June 29 in the journal Climate Change, is based in part on a 50-year intensive study — supported by the French Polar Institute (IPEV) and Zone Atelier Antarctique (LTER France) — of an emperor penguin colony in Terre Adélie, East Antarctica. Researchers have been closely monitoring the Terre Adélie population each year, collecting biological measurements of the penguins there and charting the population’s growth and decline.
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