Explore Dominican Republic and more!

Explore related topics

Portrait of Dominican by Noe  on 500px Dominican Republic

Portrait of Dominican by Noe on Dominican Republic

I love this as I love sailing. Though I don't get much of an opportunity to do so nowadays. I find there is something very clean and cleansing about sailing on a day like the one in the picture. Just setting the sails, watching them in the wind and on the horizon, feeling the wind in your face on deck. I love racing too, and all the ropes and charts that go along with sailing off-shore. I do, however, get seasick sometimes below deck in rough weather and prefer to stay topside in choppy…

I love this as I love sailing. Though I don't get much of an opportunity to do so nowadays. I find there is something very clean and cleansing about sailing on a day like the one in the picture. Just setting the sails, watching them in the wind and on the

Fruit seller . Dominican Republic, West Indies

Buy high resolution royalty free stock images of the Caribbean Islands

Hurricane Irma is coming to the Dominican Republic. In 48 hours a Category 5 storm is going to hit these shores and we could face the eye of the hurricane. http://www.alphareboot.com/hurricane-irma-coming-sosua/

Hurricane Irma is coming to the Dominican Republic. In 48 hours a Category 5 storm is going to hit these shores and we could face the eye of the hurricane. http://www.alphareboot.com/hurricane-irma-coming-sosua/

Transportation for the people of Dominican Republic.

popular mode of transportation in the Dominican Republic

The Taino were once thought to have completely died out. Recently, however, genetic studies have shown that a surprisingly high percentage of people with Taino roots live throughout the Caribbean including Puerto Rico, Cuba, and the Dominican Republic. Here a man of Taino descent offers a prayer and uses tobacco for sacred purposes. Photo by Maggie Steber To see more go to: www.smithsonianmag.com/people-places/What-Became-of-the-Taino.html

Taíno descendants keep traditions alive in the Caribbean, using tobacco to raise a prayer near Baracoa, Cuba, and a conch shell to trumpet indigenous resurgence in Puerto Rico.

Pinterest
Search