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The Bermudian

Features

Today, people who travel from A to B in Bermuda by boat are few and far between. Most of us take to the roads, often...

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November 12, 2014—Ariel Sands Drive, Devonshire.  It’s mid-afternoon. Overcast but still balmy. Summer has yet to beat a full retreat and the clouds are high...

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  Once, Virgil got thrown out of class for talking too much. He had asked if stone could catch fire during reading time. Which irritated...

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Churches and Churchgoing—East versus West The late Bermudian writer Ann Williams (née Zuill) was also a raconteur and would delight many people here and abroad...

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As Delta’s flight 561 descends and approaches the runway, passengers peer through the windows for their first glimpse of Bermuda. Those on the right side...

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Forget beaching and boating. Hang up your sun hat. The pressure is off, and it's time to cozy up inside - or put on your wellies...

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Every year a party held one afternoon in late November or early December gives St. David’s its own touch of Christmas magic. It happens at...

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As too many of our young Bermudians know, in today's climate fulfilling employment can be difficult to come by. Lingering negative economic factors have shrunk our population - and thus our workforce - with the knock-on effect of fewer businesses taking chances on hiring inexperienced youth. The talent is certainly here, but opportunities for young people can appear bleak in the face of our unemployment problem.

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A version of this article first appeared in Quest: The Journal of Global Underwater Explorers This is a question I've been asked on several occasions and honestly, it is a fair question. When I first started working for the Waitt Institute as a research assistant, many of the projects they supported involved historic shipwrecks and, as noted, these are usually quite expensive, and often dangerous expeditions. With the global economy still recovering, dire warnings about the state of our environment, and our educational systems struggling to transition into the twenty-first century, people often ask if funding wouldn't be better spent elsewhere. So I set out to ask a couple of people with caring expertise how they would respond to such a question. The answers I received were diverse; yet, interestingly, all of the responses are compelling enough on their own to not only continue exploring and conserving, but perhaps even to do it with greater urgency than ever before.

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Archaeology is a uniquely important part of the historic preservation process. The Archaeological Research Committee at the Bermuda National Trust is a very active volunteer group undertaking archaeological excavations of historic houses and properties throughout the island, more often than not, partnering with internationally recognised archaeologists and institutions. A recent partnership with Dr. Michael Jarvis and his field school from the University of Rochester has literally uncovered some of Bermuda's earliest history on an out-of-the-way island in St. George's Harbour.

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Sandy paws, wind-blown hair and wet, salty noses—dogs love a day on a sloping shoreline. With dozens of public beaches to choose from, we have selected a few unique spots, with qualities that both you and your pet are bound to enjoy.

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Awards

Food, Drink & Enterta...

AWARD OF EXCELLENCEAscotsIt’s been more than 25 years since Ange...

Feature

Rising Stars 2017

As Bermuda’s post-recession economy continues to slowly improve,...

Food & Drink

Crown & Anchor Bar, R...

Located right off the lobby in the Hamilton Princess and Beach Club, C...

Columns

You are Cordially Inv...

Philadelphia International Medicine will host Prostate Cancer: What Yo...

Heritage

The Significance of S...

From temporary settlements made by the Spanish in 1603 to the arrival ...

People

Melissa Pridham, Jord...

As Bermuda’s post-recession economy continues to slowly improve,...