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Despite that, great whites are the biggest predatory fish on the planet, growing to an average 15 feet long and weighing more than 1 ton on average. Some of them grow longer than 20 feet and weigh 2.5 tons or more. They have several rows of up to 300 triangular teeth, too.
Operating from Sesuit Harbor in South Dennis and Bass River in South Yarmouth, White Shark Tours Cape Cod with Captain Cullen Lundholm offers private charters to observe sharks in their natural habitat. A spotter pilot flies over the 27-foot Conch boat to assist with sightings and offer the best great white shark viewing experience possible. The company boasts seeing multiple sharks within meters of the boat on each trip, which lasts about 3 hours.
Located in Chatham, the Atlantic White Shark Conservancy has a few shark-related boat adventures. The Receiver Excursion is a 1-hour cruise in Chatham Harbor that involves retrieving a shark receiver and analyzing the data to see if a tagged great white has passed through the area. The Private White Shark Expeditions give you the opportunity to see the apex predators and learn about them.
From Harwich, Down Cape Charters & Boat Rentals offers Cape Cod shark tours through Shark Alley. This area is a stretch of open Atlantic water along the coast of Nauset Beach, Chatham, and Monomoy Island. Every cruise lasts about 2 hours on the Bellamy, a U.S. Coast Guard inspected vessel. An experienced, licensed captain and a private spotter aircraft lead the hunt for the great white predator.
There are plenty of great hiking trails in Virginia, and there are a special few that you'll want add to your bucket list. In order from Northern Virginia down to the Southwest corner of the state, these are the top pay-off hikes in Virginia determined by those wearing down their soles, from scenic overlooks to breathtaking waterfalls.
This is a hike for low-water conditions as the serene stream-side trail fords the North River nine times over the course of its 4.2-mile out-and-back meandering. This is a great, easy day hike. Access from the North River Campground if you're camping, or from Mount Solon, take route 747 west to a right on route 730, followed by a left on route 763 which turns into route 718. Take a left on fire road 95 and find parking a mile west of the Wild Oak Trail area.
If you're seeking more waterfalls, Crabtree Falls is a great choice. The lower falls are just a few hundred feet from the parking lot! Continue on three miles for four more overlooks. The trail is moderate and rewards with five major cascades and several smaller ones totaling 1,200 feet worth of falls - the highest vertical-drop cascade east of the Mississippi River. Access the trail from the fee-based parking lot at 11581 Crabtree Falls Highway in Montebello. Download the Trail Map.
The newly reopened "high bridge" at High Bridge Trail State Park is the place to be. Soaring 160 feet above the Appomattox River and spanning 2,400 feet, the bridge boasts quite the view of the treetops and is a great place to hike and bike. The trail is 31 miles total and mostly flat, making it an easy trail for families. Access the trail is several locations including Farmville. Download the Trail Map.
This spur off the AT overlooking the Roanoke Valley is a 4.6-mile out-and-back. At 3,000 feet, the views from this aptly named location are great. You'll know you've hit Dragon's Tooth when you see the jagged rock rising ahead of you. Access the trail via route 311 towards Catawba, past the McAfee trailhead. A parking lot is available. Download the Trail Map.
Mount Rogers is the highest point in Virginia at 5,729 feet! Try and find the plaque signifying this for a great photo-op. This nine-mile out-and-back hike begins at Elk Garden Gap. Take the white blazed AT trail north. An opening awaits you at about mile three and again at about mile four. The summit will take your breath away. Download the Trail Map.
The paddle trails in and around Janes Island have been posted with aluminum signs. They are 12" x 18" and covered with a highly reflective film. Each trail now has not only a different color sign but a distinctive shape, as well, e.g.: red octagon with a white reflective slash, black diamond, yellow triangle, brown square, green circle and blue quadrilateral. All trailheads flow from the central Yellow Trail. Once on the trail, trail markers and colored posts will guide your way. On the red, blue, and black trails, colored posts also guide you between signs. If you paddle more than 2 minutes without seeing the next marker, you may have gone in the wrong direction and should backtrack to the previous sign. 2b1af7f3a8