Pundaquit Boat Dock. This is the entry point going to Anawangin, Nagsasa and Silangin Coves. Boat rental varies depending on your destination. Anawangin back & forth tour starts at P800.00.
Nagsasa Cove from the top. While everyone was still asleep in their tents, I climbed up the stiff rocky mountain off the beach to take a picture of the whole Nagsasa.
On June 12, 1991, Mount Pinatubo started to erupt explosively, leading to massive ashfalls that covered a big number of towns in the Zambales-Tarlac-Pampanga-Bataan boundaries, including Nagsasa and the neighboring coves of Anawangin, Talisayin, and Silanguin.
Golden Sunset from South China Sea
Whild Horse Creek. “A river runs through it,” most visitors and travelogues would say. It’s more of a creek ending in shallow tidewater pools than a river, although further upstream are rapids and falls. In old maps, it’s called Wild Horse Creek.
Beautiful reflection. Follow its headwaters, and soon you’ll discover that there’s an alternative route by land between Nagsasa and the outside world: through a six-hour trek across the mountains via Cinco Picos, with the famed Subic Bay at the other end.
Meet Me Halfway. It is where the creek meets the ocean.
Bamboo stump alone in the desert
Water gives life to ten thousand things and does not strive. It flows in places men reject…” ~Lao Tzu
It is a useless life that is not consecrated to a great ideal. It is like a stone wasted on the field without becoming a part of any edifice.