Posts filled under #siaankaan

Treated like royalty with

Treated like royalty with private home and chef... Brad and me in a happy place #tulum #siaankaan @errolgin @annettemichelson see you here soon!! Many thanks to Deena and Luis!!

Sabas que puedes ver delf

Sabas que puedes ver delfines en el Caribe Mexicano? En Punta Allen, una pequea comunidad de pescadores ubicado en la Reserva de la Bisfera de Sian Kaan en Quintana Roo. El sitio es ideal para realizar turismo ecolgico, debido a que se pueden admirar colonias de garzas, delfines, manates, cocodrilos y la variedad floral que alberga esta reserva. -Cotiza ms viajes aqu: https://mexicofantasy.com/ -Llmanos al telfono 9982954701 o 9982954703 o solicita ms informacin va inbox #MxicoFantasy #Delfin #Dolphin #PuntaAllen #siaankaan #ReservaDeLaBiosfera #caribe #CaribeMexicano #cancun #playadelcarmen #tulum #azul #Blue #Sea #Mar

#Ancient Canal float in S

#Ancient Canal float in Sian Ka'an, these canals are #handmade by the #mayans for distribution of muil, wood, silver, lavastone, fruits and much more. Location: Sian Ka'an eco reserve, #Mexico - Community Tours Sian Ka'an near #Muyil ------------------------------------------------- #siaankaan #mayans #travel #mangrove #floating #rivers #ecopark #amazingquiet #fishies #travel #travellife #travelphotography #travelling #TLPicks #LP #gopro #theglobewanderer #TakeMeBackpacking #traveldeeper #roamtheplanet

An extract on #siaankaan

As with many urban Interstate Highway projects, I-66 has encountered opposition from local citizen groups. Most notably for I-66 was the construction through Arlington, Virginia, proposed in 1956. After the Virginia Department of Transportation (VDOT) (then known as the Virginia Department of Highways) acquired two sections of the former route of the Washington and Old Dominion Railroad to provide a right-of-way through Arlington for the new highway, the Arlington Coalition on Transportation (ACT) filed a lawsuit in Federal District Court in 1971 opposing the Arlington portion of the project. The group objected to that urban segment due to concerns over air quality, noise and community cohesion changes. In 1972 the U.S. Fourth Circuit Court of Appeals ruled in favor of ACT, technically blocking any construction. The U.S. Supreme Court upheld the ruling in favor of ACT later in 1972. In July 1974, a final environmental impact statement (EIS) was submitted. The EIS proposed an eight-lane limited access expressway from the Capital Beltway to the area near Spout Run Parkway. Six lanes would branch off at the Parkway and cross the Potomac River via a proposed Three Sisters Bridge. Another six lanes would branch off to the Theodore Roosevelt Bridge. In November, a modified design was submitted, reducing the eight lanes to six. However, in 1977, VDOT disapproved the six-lane design. The parties then agreed on experts to conduct air quality and noise studies for VDOT, selecting the firm of ESL Inc., the expert hired originally by ACT. In 1976, United States Secretary of Transportation William Thaddeus Coleman, Jr. intervened. On January 4, 1977, Coleman approved federal aid for a four-lane limited access highway between the Capital Beltway and the Theodore Roosevelt Bridge. The highway would contain a Metrorail line in its median from Vienna, Virginia, eastward. Less controversial was the portion of the highway's route immediately west of Arlington. There, VDOT decided to curve the highway to bypass the City of Falls Church, increasing the highway's length while sparing the city from the road's immediate environmental impacts. The roadway was completed between the Capital Beltway and the Theodore Roosevelt Bridge in 1982. On October 9, 1999, Public Law 106-69 transferred from the federal government to the Commonwealth of Virginia the authority for the operation, maintenance and construction of I-66 between Rosslyn and the Capital Beltway. In Gainesville, Virginia, the Gainesville Interchange Project is taking place at and near the interchange between U.S. Route 29 (U.S. 29) and I-66, aiming to upgrade facilities for those and many other roads due to rapid development and accompanying heavy traffic in the Gainesville and Haymarket area. I-66's overpasses were reconstructed to accommodate nine lanes (six general purpose, two HOV, one collector-distributor eastbound) and lengthened for the expansion of U.S. 29 to six lanes. These alterations were completed in June 2010. US 29 is also planned to be largely grade-separated in the area, including an interchange at its current intersection with SR 619 (Linton Hall Road); land for this has been acquired. The project overall began in 2004 and completion is slated for late 2014. A diverging diamond interchange is under construction in Haymarket at the interchange with US 15; completion is slated for summer 2017.

logo