# imisstony.com

World travel videos, photos, and blog.

### Mahalo!

Been taking it easy in Hawaii. The weather's been great. I've worn shorts and flip flops everyday. I have many thanks to go out to people who have thrown some extra funds my way to help ease the pain of spending real American currency. Let me tell you, it's shocking to hand over the greenbacks after playing with the 'Monopoly money' that is foreign currency for the past ten months. I feel like the cashiers at the ABC store have to pry the bills from my hands sometimes.

First big thanks goes to Erica and Anton for my sunset dinner at Longhi's in the Ala Moana Center. I ate at this restaurant with my friend Manash when I was in Honolulu two years ago for the Louis Vuitton Hawaii International Film Festival. Back then, I tried the Longhi's Shrimp and Scallops. I'd been dreaming of having it again ever since I left two years ago. This time around I started with an artichoke appetizer. I don't remember the last time I had a whole artichoke but it reminded me of eating them with my parents when I was a kid. Mmm, butter. Anyhoo, it was a nice meal even though I had to dine alone this time.

Yesterday, I went to do the touristy Polynesian Cultural Center museum and Lu'au. Mahalo to my brother Walt for helping to fund the full day of exploring Tahiti, Fiji, Tonga, Samoa, Aoteroa, Hawaii, and Marquesas cultures. I saw traditional dances, listened to music, learned how to throw a Tongan spear (my favorite part), and sampled coconut bread cooked in the ground. In the evening I got lei'd on my way to my first luau. There I watched more performances, including one guy's amazing jam session on the ukelele, and feasted on a massive meal of fish, chicken, taro, roast pork, rice, salads, and four types of dessert. I had to fight a food coma on the bus ride back to the hotel.

And today, I did some scuba diving with Dive Oahu, a great dive shop here in Honolulu where Captain Dave and Hector, my dive guide, took really good care of me. This trip came courtesy of Carol and John who've urged me to enjoy these dive opportunities whenever I can. I'm glad I did because this wreck dive down to a ship called Sea Tiger was one of my favorite dives. About 100 feet deep, the ship was a really cool sight. The most thrilling bit was when I turned to point out a spotted ray to my fellow divers and just as I turned back to look at it again, a sea turtle swam right up to me. I flipped around backwards and watched it glide right over me. Later, the guide took us into the ship where we found another turtle hiding out in the dark. Fun stuff.

Exhausted from waking up early and getting on a boat, I checked into the YHA hostel and took an afternoon nap. For dinner, Tristan's cash went towards a Mexican dinner at Senor Frog's. I'd been craving Mexican food for months and I was going to wait til I got back to California but a coupon lured me to this funny joint. I had tortilla soup and chicken enchiladas, oh, and a crazy full stomach afterwards. To ease the pain I went for a post-dinner walk along the beach at sunset.

One more full day to enjoy paradise. I'm back in the Bay Area on Saturday night. I'll be in town for a few days and then I'm running down to LA for a two day film gig. Gotta go where the money is. But no worries, I will be around Cali to see all of my friends and family before some employer slaps the shackles back on my wrists.

Check out Azad's latest photoblog from Iran, Germany, and Spain at LifeGoesOnInTehran.com Wish him a happy birthday, too (because I forgot to!)
Aloha!

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### Aloha

Can you believe it? I'm on American soil again. I made it! The flight was a little over 8 hours long. I was a bit miserable. When I landed, I felt as lonely as the day I left. But after making a few phone calls and cracking jokes with customs officials, I was getting into the aloha spirit.

I'm staying at the Aqua Continental at the moment [that's my partial ocean view above]. My first evening back in America consisted of eating Round Table Pizza delivery and watching late night talk shows. [I think it gave me heart burn. American food strikes its first blow to my system. Nice one.]

I saw this thing on Blogger today and I'm not sure what it does but I've got time on my hands so feel free to try it out. I think if you click this button, it'll call my phone or something [UPDATE- Put YOUR number in and it'll call you to ask if you'd like to call my phone. Really weird but it actually works]:

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### Brighter Days

Can you believe it? The sun came out my last day in New Zealand, effectively the last day of my international trip around the planet. Steph, Carlien, Amy, and I hopped on the Stray bus for a free tour of Auckland. Carlien and Steph scored a free jump off of the Sky Tower which was a funny way to start off the day. We took in some other sights around town, walked around a volcanic crater, and sat by the water watching really big seagulls (these birds were the size of dogs).

In the evening Carlien and I went up to the observation deck of the Sky Tower. We had a cocktail and a chat above Auckland skyline. My head was flooded with thoughts and my shoulders tense with anxiety over returning to the States. {You know what... I missed the Oscars this year}

302 days I've spent on the road. It boggles my mind a bit. I wonder about how a trip like this will shape me from here on out. I feel as if I could return home and slip right back into where I was before. But I hope that doesn't happen.

I leave New Zealand on Tuesday morning and arrive in Hawaii Monday night. I'll take a few days on the beautiful island of Oahu to sort my head out a bit.

Thanks again to Walt, Mom, Mai, Charley, Lisa, Kim, Carol, John, Erica, Anton, Shilpa, Mikey, Daniel, Jeremy, and Kat for dropping some funds into the FeedTony hat to help me on the New Zealand leg of the trip. This place has been the most expensive country by far but I've had some unbelievable experiences here. Thanks for being a part of it all.

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### Soggy BBQ- Thanks Mikey!

It hasn't stopped raining in 24 hours. A poor end to this NZ trip. Hopefully I can get a partial refund on this Kiwi top bit tour thing and do a dive in Hawaii. When you can do anything outdoors, you have to find indoor entertainment.

Mike, thanks for the fundage which kept me at the hostel and out of the rain when dinner time came around last night. Steak and sausage barbecue was the evening meal with a free pint to wash it down. I spent the rest of the evening watching Whale Rider. It was a heck of a lot more interesting after being to the town where it was shot and learning a bit more about the Maori history behind it. Anyhoo, here's a look at lovely Paihia where we've been stuck for the last couple of days. It's off to Auckland this afternoon.

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### Rain! Argh.

Made it up north to Paihia. It's raining miserably. Looks like diving is out of the itinerary for New Zealand. Crossing my fingers for some sunshine before I leave Auckland on Tuesday morning.

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### Ooo, Glow... Maggots?

Had another early morning today. This time it was off to Waitomo for Black Water Rafting in the Ruakuri Caves. This basically involved throwing on the ridiculous gear you see above, grabbing a rubber tube, and throwing ourselves into a hole in the ground with rushing water all around us. Good fun! One of the coolest parts of the ride was floating in the dark, looking up, and seeing hundreds of tiny lights on the ceiling. The lights were from glowworms which we learned were actually the larvae of gnats. So they're really glow-maggots. And what makes them glow is their excrement. Lovely. But with that weird knowledge aside, it was magical. Tomorrow I'm off to Auckland for a night and then up to the northern tip of NZ for some sand dune boarding and hopefully a scuba dive around the Bay of Islands if the weather gets friendlier.

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### Kia Ora!

Hello Mai! Thank you so much for sending me some funds for a nice meal. I decided to take in the Tamaki Maori Experience which featured a hangi meal (a meal cooked under the earth with hot stones). Our shuttle picked us up from the hostel and a host on the bus started by teaching us some of the Maori language (Kia Ora means "To Life" and is used as a greeting, a thanks, and a goodbye) as well as the etiquette for being welcomed into a Maori village and its chief.

Right from the start the experience was amazing. While villagers chanted in the background, Maori warriors dressed in full regalia and carrying traditional weapons came out to perform a traditional welcome. This involves lots of fierce eye-bulging, guttural grunts, and threatening swings and jabs of various weaponry. Then we were walked into a replica village to learn about different aspects of ancient Maori life like wood carving and more weapon wielding (Can you tell that I was pretty fascinated with the warriors?)

Following our village visit was a full out concert with dancing, drumming, and a an exciting haka or Maori war dance. And finally, dinner! I had my fill of potatoes, carrots, kumara, lamb, pasta, salad, mussels, fish, chicken, and a dessert of fruit, kiwi pavlova, and steamed bread pudding. All of it, crazy good. It was a great evening and thanks again for making it easy on my wallet! Kia Ora!

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### Off the Grid

For the last four days, I've been traveling along the north eastern corner of New Zealand where I had zero access to the internet, cell phone signals, or credit cards. With a pocket full of Kiwi dollars, I jumped on a bus from Taupo on Friday morning and headed off to Te Kaha. On the way we made stops at a sacred tree (which we hugged), several churches with beautiful Maori carving, and mostly just got used to our bus driver's wild driving through windy mountain roads (I would have been a little nervous but he's been rolling through these highways since 1959).

It was a quiet first night spent walking around the beach, taking in the sunset, and staring at stars. Early the next morning, we booked it down the coastline to Rangitukia where I spent the afternoon learning how to carve Maori designs out of beef bone. Later in the night I picked up a .22 rifle and fired a gun for the first time in my life. It wouldn't have been that big of a deal except that I was out at 11pm hunting for possum. (I know some of my "PETA" friends are scolding me for possum shooting but it was a one time experience that I took part in mostly because the possum in NZ are considered to be pests that eat bird eggs and destroy fruit trees and crops) I was surprised at how well I did with the rifle, swiftly picking off two possum from the moon roof of an SUV.

With blood on my hands (not literally) I slept soundly for a few hours before waking up early to hike up into the hills at 6am to watch the sunrise. From this point in New Zealand I was among the first in the world to see the beginning of the new day. By noon we'd arrived in the beach town of Tatapouri. There, I threw on some waders and walked out into the ocean to feed huge stingrays. These are the creatures that stung the late Steve Irwin. Weighing around 60kg, these guys swim right up to you for a bite of fish from your hands, waving the poisonous barb at you like a dog who's just gotten a treat. Afterwards, we watched one of the guys from Dive Tatapouri feed a little blue penguin that they were raising in captivity. It was a rare opportunity to see this species up close and fun to watch the little dude gobble up hunks of bait fish we'd caught while feeding the rays.

Afterwards, I grabbed a surfboard and tried my luck on some New Zealand waves. It was my first time on a fiberglass short board and it was really tough. Bigger waves than Australia and one slippery board made for a frustrating few runs. But once I got up a couple of times, it was all good. Later in the afternoon, we took a ride over to Whangara where the film Whale Rider was filmed. After taking a look at some prop whales and replica waka, we were invited into a Marae (a Maori meeting house) by one of the local elders. She gave some of the history of the people in the area and some behind the scenes details on the film and ended our visit to the Marae with a traditional hongi (the touching of noses between Maori's). Before we left, she also took a group of us down to the beach to do a blessing on the bone carvings we'd created the day before.

And today, it was back to Taupo. We stopped at a hot river where I watched steam rise around me as I sat beneath a waterfall, soaking my achy muscles. Bone carving, possum shooting, stingray feeding, surfing, and bathing in hot rivers... what a weekend.

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### Happy Valentine's Dive

Daniel, hope you're having a good day at work. It was excellent to hear from you the other day. I appreciate the contribution towards keeping me fed. This morning I waited to hear whether the weather would allow me to go out for my first skydive over massive Lake Taupo (said to be the size of Singapore). At 9:45, everything was go. That's when my heart started pumping and I got a bit nervous.

Skydive Taupo sends a stretch limousine to pick you up which is really amusing. A few minutes later I was at the airport getting suited up and ready to be thrown out of a pink airplane. It was all very surreal and my brain couldn't register any of it.

Up in the sky the view was incredible. After dropping a few people off at 12,000 feet, we climbed another 3,000 to our jump point. At this height we even had to use oxygen masks for a bit. Then, before I could even think about it, we were out and soaring above the lake. It was unreal. I've had plenty of dreams of flying and this is probably as close as I've gotten to the really doing it. It felt like a pretty long ride up there (maybe too long as my guide's spinning made me a little queasy).

Back on earth, I've just finished cutting my YouTube video and I'm off to have a big meal, care of one Daniel L. of San Jose, CA (I ended up having salmon with poached eggs over a potato rosti... speaking of salmon, remember that one time we went fishing? That was the only time I've ever been fishing.). Thanks again and I'll see you in a few weeks.

You know, my mom is going to watch that and the first thing she's going to think is, "Why didn't you shave your ugly face!?"

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### Kosher Kiwi?

Jeremy, thank you for the contribution. I didn't run out and find the most "cholent from Gehenna" looking thing I could find. I've actually applied your funds to my healthier eating. I bought some really delicious peaches and nectarines from a fruit stand on my ride out to Queenstown. And I've picked up lots of fiber-full breakfast bars and lactic acid battling bananas to assist me during hikes and other demanding activities.

It was great to hear from you. I hope the New Year (do you Jewish people celebrate New Year? Just kidding! Ah how I miss the religious humor) is treating you well. Hopefully we can catch up sometime when I'm wandering around LA next month.

Shalom!

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### Transit Day

I've been having bad luck with airlines this week. While waiting for my Christchurch-Rotorua flight on Air New Zealand, the flight was canceled. Before I could curse under my breath, they announced that we'd be moved to a Quantas flight. While waiting for my flight, I called United to cancel my Wellington leg, as mentioned in my previous blog, but I was informed that the charge was $150 for cancellations,$125 for changes. On top of that, the guy helping me on the phone was extremely rude. United, you're really working on my last nerve, dude.

On the bright side, the weather is lovely in Rotorua at the moment so I've gone ahead and booked my skydive in Taupo. Fingers crossed, if the weather holds up, I'll have jumped from a plane from 15,000 feet by this time tomorrow. Forecast says rain though.

As I was landing in Rotorua, I smelled something foul in the airplane, as if someone had a full English breakfast and their rear end was sharing it with the rest of us. It wasn't until I stepped out of the plane that I remembered hearing that all of Rotorua smells of sulphur due to geothermal activity. Fun stuff.

I've been feeling really frantic lately. I'm trying to pack in as many activities as I can in the last 12 days of my NZ trip. I'm looking at the skydive, a 10 mile hike through the Tongariro Crossing (said to be one of the most strenuous and rewarding one-day hikes on the N. Is.), and all sorts of things you may get a kick out of. Yes, if I'm able to do any of it, it'll cost a fortune and a half but this is the home stretch man, go big or go home... I'm going to go big AND go home.

A couple weeks back, the saying, "your days are numbered" kept running through my brain. Well, that number is 17. In seventeen days, I'll be in San Francisco waiting for someone to take me back to reality. The uncertainty of what awaits me in the States makes me more nervous than jumping from an airplane. Seriously.

I've racked up a debt higher than I ever imagined. The trip may have taken me around the globe but I still feel like I haven't done everything I wanted, I haven't seen everything I wanted. With no money left, I fear that I will have to return to the confines of an office cubicle.

On the the other hand, I have hope, I have ideas. I'm still accountable only to myself (and the Visa corporation). I still have the freedom to follow old and new dreams. Much of my fate is in my hands. I've gotta be fearless, embracing the unknown.

I saw this on a t-shirt the other day: "You can't be old and wise without being young and stupid first." We're in the age of longer living and I've decided that I have plenty of years ahead of me to be young and stupid. Ha!

Have I reached the point where I've stopped worrying about what others think? Will returning to the U.S. thrust me back into conforming to society's expectations? Let's hope not. This trip has put me as close to the fringe as I've ever been and having met people who've already crossed this line, I can say that it's not a bad place to be.

Balance. That's all I've ever wanted. With my mind open to new possibilities and perspectives, it'll be a challenge to find a new middle ground. You work and you work and you work at it. That's living maybe.

Always help others. We're in it together.

\end rant

P.S.- I'm in Taupo now for two days before I start a four day tour. I may lock up my computer gear and travel light for my Kiwi Experience East As tour so this may mean a lack of updates for a few days. But you never know, maybe the Maori people have cheap internet cafe's in the maraes.

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### Airline Frustration!

Check this out... I have a flight on Feb 26- Wellington to Auckland, Auckland to Honolulu. I plan to be in the Auckland area at this time (1 hour flight from Wellington) so it would make more sense to fly out of Auckland. But, if I don't check into the Wellington to Auckland flight, the Honolulu flight gets canceled. To cancel the Wellington leg of the flight, they would charge me $125. To book a flight from Auckland to Wellington (to catch my original flight), it would be$33. WHAT THE?!

Stubbornness makes me want to book the $33 flight just because I'm ticked off at United for their strict re-booking fee. But then I'd fly from Auckland to Wellington to Auckland in one day polluting the skies with more carbon. Gah! I think I'll go eat some Subway sandwich now.$3.00 for a six-inch sandwich. THAT's a number I can handle.

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### Wrapping Up the South Island

I had a lot on my mind today as I was stuck on a bus for seven or eight hours. I wanted to share some of it with you but my brain and eyeballs are tired. I'm hanging out in Christchurch (yawn) for a couple days. Maybe I'll try to get a haircut. Anyway, I'll update this entry with the stuff that swirled around in my head all day (I think I drooled on myself while napping on the bus... embarassing). For now, I give you views of the south island:

Yup, things by water are pretty.

P.S.- Anyone own a hotel in Honolulu? I need a room.

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### Jumping Off Things

This morning I got up really early to head out to the AJ Hackett Nevis Highwire Bungy jump over a gorge near Queenstown. I've never really been too interested in bungy but seeing as it was practically born here in New Zealand, I decided to give it a try. Funny thing was, I wasn't at all nervous about it. I just hadn't experienced anything similar to jumping 400 feet off of something. It wasn't until they'd strapped the leg harnesses on that I started to wonder what I got myself into. Moments later, they attached the bungy cord and it was on. A bunch of tiny baby steps (as my legs were buckled together) and one giant leap for new kinds of experiences. I cut my expletive out of the video for the benefit of the children (and my mom's ears) but it's that first moment that the ground comes rushing towards you that you realize you may have gotten in over your head. If you're able to watch the YouTube video, you'll see the view from the camera I held in my hand (just for my YouTube fans) and footage shot by the AJ Hackett people.

Later in the afternoon, I did the Canyon Swing where you're taken to a platform about 100m above a river, dropped 60m, and swing 150kph through a 200m arc. My jump choice was the "Elvis" where I was hung facing the sky and dropped upside down. Pretty wild.

I was supposed to head off to Milford Sound tomorrow but the stupid Kiwi bus is booked up on Tuesday which means I need to rush back to Christchurch tomorrow. Argh! Milford's supposed to be beautiful but I'll be as happy as I can with the wonderful sights I've taken in on the South Island. Wednesday I fly up to Taupo to start a new tour of the east of the North Island. Lots of Maori cultural experiences are in store for me. And perhaps some surfing!

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### Luge

Today I did this:

Tomorrow I'll do the Nevis Bungy and the Canyon Swing.

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### Rounding the South Island

My sore body wished we didn't have to hop on the bus at 7:30am yesterday but the driver wanted to get us out early enough to see an amazing view of Mt. Cook and the Southern Alps. Above is a photo of me and the banana peel (named Peely) that I carried around Lake Matheson as I took in the mountains reflected off of the glassy water.

On the bus, I looked around at the mostly European (with a couple Americans and Canadians thrown into the mix) and felt like we were a privileged bunch, being shuttled around these awesome landscapes, stopping for what feels like the most random of activities. I had to remind myself not to take my opportunities for granted as there aren't many people in the world who are fortunate enough to spend a month hiking across beaches, glaciers, and cities. I guess there was a bit of guilt (perhaps the season of Lent is poking up somewhere in my brain) for sitting on some bus, trying to decide which bungy jump to book for the weekend.

There's so much going on in my friends' and family's lives right now. I'm constantly trying to figure out how I'm going to take all of this travel and use it for the greatest benefit. I will for the moment try to set that thinking aside and continue to drink up the wonders around me.

Today, we head into Queenstown, 'Adventure Capital of NZ'. The plan is to rent a car to check out Milford Sound for a day and then jump 430ft off of a hanging platfrom on Sunday morning. How are you spending your weekend?

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### Axes On Ice

Happy Lunar New Year and Happy Ash Wednesday folks. I had a brilliant day out on the Franz Josef glacier doing my first ice-climb. I started my day at 7am, geared up and had a strenuous hike up onto the glacier. The rigid climbing shoes aren't the best footwear for hiking over rocks and my feet were hating me.

Armed with clamp on spikes and two ice axes, me and three other people roamed around crevasses and did five climbs up about 18 meters. The weather was great and the ice was challenging enough to leave me completely exhausted by 4pm. I loved it. It was probably one of the top ten things I've done on my world trip.

If I had any more money, I'd probably really get into rock climbing as well but the equipment for this sort of activity is outrageously expensive. Check out the new photos in the picasa gallery or see some footage on YouTube:

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### Last Few Days

The other day we passed through Westport and took some nice coastal walks through places like Cape Foulwind where I finally spotted my first wild kiwi bird. Unfortunately, the stupid British dudes from the tour bus scared it away before I could snap a photo. After a night of beating the girls in some card game called "Beanie" we got a full night's sleep in before heading to Punakaiki and taking another short hike along the west coast, checking out the pancake rocks (rock formations that resemble stacks of pancakes), and a smelly seal colony.

I've been blowing through New Zealand much too fast but I can't afford the time or money to take it slower. It's the sort of place that has so many incredible vistas that staring out the window is a joy. And sadly, that's how I've had to experience much of it.

Last night we made a stop at Lake Mahinapua. The Kiwi bus had organized a huge dinner for us. I definitely ate way too much. Check out the photo to see the plate piled with food. All of that went into my gut along with a second serving of venison. After dinner, the seventy or so of us went to a "fancy dress" party which I guess is what they call costume parties around these parts. I decided to wear a fancy dress. I'd fought a Thai boxer, climbed Mt. Fuji, gone swimming with dolphins... why not try dressing in drag? Regardless of not having shaved, I still made a pretty convincing girl which made the girls and boys uncomfortable. Mission accomplished.

After midnight, Carlien and I took a walk out to Lake Mahinapua to see the glowworms. These soft-bodied beetles have luminescent organs that emit light to attract mates. I remember how excited I was the first time I saw a firefly walking with my friend My in Queens (NY). Phosphorescent creatures are wild man. When we started on the path, there was pitch blackness in front of us and behind us. We had to follow the space in the trees above to know where the path went. Then, along the sides of the path, we'd start to see patches of undergrowth dimly lit. Crouching down, we took a closer look and found dozens of tiny dots of light. Carlien said they looked like fairies, I compared them to accent lights that light footpaths. Out on the lake, stars filled the sky. But soon, the cold chased us back to the hostel.

Early in the morning, we walked back out to the lake to see the morning mist roll across the water and the sun breathing warmth into the green around us. Another sleepy bus ride took us out to Pukekura for a peak into the touristy Bushman's Centre. We watched a video about the history of the deer population in NZ, fed some possum, and grabbed breakfast.

Finally, we ended up in Franz Josef Glacier Village. We took a quick look at the magnificent glacier that I will be climbing tomorrow, armed with spiky boots and two pick axes. Should be interesting.

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### Thanks Kat!

The other day in Nelson I went to check out Michael Clayton at the movies. The movie kind of beat me up a little. George Clooney got a nom for the role, right? Well deserved because by the end of that movie I felt as exhausted as his character seemed to be. But not so exhausted that I wasn't going to tackle the short hike up the hill in Nelson to reach the Centre of New Zealand.

Thank you again for providing me with my first meal on the South Island in Christchurch. I know you've been dying to get out here and you were here in spirit as I munched on an enormous avocado burger from some joint called Wisconsin (who's slogan is "Home of the best burgers in the world"). Hope your foot's doing well and the new job turns out to be what you're looking for. Share some of your global perspectives with those kids!

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### Abel Tasman

A few days back, Carlien and I got up early to bus over to Abel Tasman National Park near Nelson. The night was windy and the morning sky was filled with clouds. Not the best conditions for sea kayaking we thought. The sea shuttle that took us out to the starting point at Bark Bay was a roller coaster ride in itself. Fortunately, our guide gave us some motion sickness tablets to ease our equilibriums.

This was the best idea we had all day because our group of nine kayakers was reduced to three after the rough seas and misty weather sent some of the others running back to dry land. It was my first time with a sea kayak of this sort. We wore "skirts" to keep the water out and I had foot pedals that controlled a rudder in the rear of the kayak for steering. We paddled out to a seal colony for a bit and had an enormous lunch (well, I had a big lunch as I helped myself to the extra food we had on hand after the others left early) on the beach. It was a nice work out, the weather turned out alright, and despite not being able to do the full course because of the sickies, the 5km we did paddle left me ready for a good night's sleep.

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### Beautiful Coast

Just wanted to chime in from the wonderful west coast of New Zealand. I'll try to find some wifi and give you a full report on my sea kayaking and amazing strolls around the coast. Later this week I try my hand at climbing a glacier. And maybe on the weekend, bungy jumping?!

This has got to be the most expensive country of my trip because there's so many incredible things to experience. Feedtony.com ;)

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 Web This Blog

Name:
Location: United States

filmgen@yahoo.com A 29 yr old filmmaker from California traveled through Europe, Africa, Asia, and Australia/NZ over ten months from April 2007 to March 2008.

SHOP AT AMAZON.COM:
TONY'S STORE

TRAVEL ITINERARY

2007
April 6:
Cuba
April 30:
France
England
Scotland
Ireland
Netherlands
Poland
Czech Republic
June 3:
Spain
June 20:
Switzerland
June 22:
Russia
June 27:
Germany
June 30:
Italy
July 22:
Greece
Egypt
August 9:
India
August 27:
Japan
September 10:
China
October 3:
Thailand
October 30:
Vietnam/Cambodia
December 3:
Australia

2008
January 23:
New Zealand
February 26:
Hawaii
March 1:
California
Spring:
Florida, North Carolina,
New York, England, Spain

2009
December 29:
Iceland
January 9:
New York City
January 17:
Washington D.C.
February 18:
California
March 18-23:
New Orleans