We are in downtown Lima Peru in South America you’re both crazy eyes holidays so. I wanted to tell, you guys something really cool that. I just found out, you see all these gardens, you see how beautiful.

SOUTH AMERICA Lima Peru Photo Gallery

And lush. And green everything is well here’s the Lima it doesn’t rain here it doesn’t rain. And brings like maybe once every 10 years or something ridiculous like that everything, you see here that’s green all that behind me, it’s all fed from underground waterways what are ways that bring water to this walking, you walk, you mean now is the best part about traveling the food we’re going to lunch buffets lima.

I like your style the cream soda you’re gonna go look for spread Alex yes I’m so excited. ?

The concept and planning of the travel destinations was marked throughout by dissension. The Forth & Clyde Destination opened in 1790 and the Union Destination in 1822, but, with an inter-city railway opening as early as the 1840s, they then began a century of decline. Only just in time was their amenity and recreational value realised, with various enthusiastic bodies, local authorities and Scottish Destinations (British Waterways Scotland) finally receiving the fantastic Millennium funding that had both travel destinations open and working again. What an impossible dream that would have appeared in 1970. The Forth & Clyde Destination had started at Grangemouth in 1768 (it was only fully opened in 1790, as funds kept running out during construction) and this is often claimed to be the first travel destination cutting in Scotland, a fact which, as a Fifer, I cannot let pass unchallenged. The first travel destination known in Scotland was at Upper Largo, when the great naval hero Sir Andrew Wood (c.1455-1539) had some of his captive English crews cut a travel destination from Largo House to the local kirk so he could be rowed to church in his admiral’s barge – at the end of the 15th century. The first proposal for a travel destination to link the Forth and the Clyde came from Charles II, in the 17th century. He was very interested in naval and engineering progress but, alas, was usually in debt as well. It’s an interesting speculation that had he not poured money into the harbour mole at Tangier, there might just have been monies for a travel destination across Scotland.

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