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Guam Ramada Hotel Guide

Guam is an island and an overseas territory of the United States located in the western Pacific Ocean. The US military base occupies about a quarter of the entire island and is located in the northern part. Historically, Guam was ruled by both Spain and Japan, so the island still retains many traces of these cultures today. Today, Guam is a holiday resort island with blue seas and clear skies. Guam is also a duty-free shopping paradise and a great place for taking wedding photographs.

If you’re a history buff, the World War II sites, battlefields, and museums on Guam can provide hours of entertainment. Here, visitors can fly planes, shoot guns, and go diving. The local cuisine in Guam is the Chamorro cuisine, though Japanese and American cuisine styles are also abundant. As an island on the Pacific Ocean, Guam is full of coconut trees, soft sea breeze, blue waters, white sandy beaches, and bright sunshine. The most prosperous part of the island, Tumon Bay, is lined with many high-end hotels. Stepping out of your hotel, you can see the blue-green Philippine Sea, and the white, sandy beaches stretching out into the distance in the shape of a crescent.

Guam has occupied an important place in the history of the Pacific theater of World War II. Today, the smoke of the war has long since dispersed, and the relics scattered around the island have become popular attractions for World War II history fans. You can check out Paseo de Susana Square, a beach area that was once flattened in a fierce battle. The square has been rebuilt and today, many tourists and locals can be seen there. You can also go to the Pacific War Museum, visit the double-barreled cannons at the gate, or climb the Piti Guns Unit and stand at the former defensive fortress to overlook the entire Pacific Ocean. Chamorro culture is the oldest part of the Micronesian civilization. In the Chamorro Cultural Village, you can learn how the Chamorro transformed giant logs into tough and high-speed canoes in the past. You can also check out the restored houses with latti stone foundations. Within the cultural village, the Chamorro people also show visitors how to peel a coconut, grind coconut meat, and make coconut oil, as well as how to make a rope from leaves. The traditions of the local people have been passed down across generations and are always a highlight for tourists.

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