Lujan Matus is offering private tuition in Spiral Energetics in the Bahamas from November 2014 – January 2015.
Spiral Energetics is an ancient esoteric system of spiritual development. It consists of a combination of dynamic and meditative movements that promote energy cultivation.
Spiral Energetics will help you:
• Increase your energy
• Improve muscle strength and flexibility
• Overcome chronic health conditions
• Cultivate personal power
• Awaken heart consciousness
• Open your third eye
• Access heightened states of awareness
When you submit your registration please let us know your preferred month of attendance and we will provide you with specific dates for the programs you are interested in.
About the Bahamas
The Bahamas is an island country consisting of more than 700 islands, cays, and islets in the Atlantic Ocean.
Spiral Energetics tuition will take place on Grand Bahama island, which is just 55 miles from the US and a 45 minute flight from Miami.
Grand Bahama Island allows visitors to experience a cosmopolitan holiday with the charm of historic fishing villages and undiscovered ecological treasures.
With the main town, Freeport being The Bahamas’ second city, you can expect accessibility to luxury and modern conveniences yet within moments you can be away from it all, relaxing on a breathtaking beach at sunset. The streets are clean and calm, accommodation is affordable and the golden beaches and aquamarine waters are rarely overcrowded, even in high season.
Bahamas Dollars are equal in value to the American Dollar. American currency is accepted (sometimes even preferred) everywhere.
The climate of the Bahamas is tropical and there is only a 12°F difference between the warmest month and coolest month in most of the Bahama Islands.
Taxis are typically waiting for visitors at the airport and sea port. They are also easily summoned by phone.
Public transport on the island consists mainly of minivans that ferry locals to and fro. It is a dollar to take the local bus line anywhere on the island. They typically run about every 15 minutes. Taxis and Public Buses are clearly labeled and are government regulated.
Hotels sometimes have their own shuttle services to The Port Lucaya Marketplace. Car, motorcycle, and buggy rentals are also readily available.
Port Lucaya Marketplace is a vibrant, open-air shopping and entertainment hub set on a five-acre peninsula overlooking the waterfront. Port Lucaya gets its name from the gentle tribes of Lucayan people who were the islands original inhabitants before the time of Columbus.
It is a quaint shopping and restaurant area on a small bay where luxury yachts are frequently docked. Here you can shop, eat or interact with the locals.
Swim with Dolphins
Grand Bahama is a haven for dive enthusiasts. Dive centers provide activities for both experienced and non-experienced SCUBA divers.
They also offer different kinds of “swim with the dolphins” experiences.
Lucayan National Park
The watersports of Port Lucaya are at the hub of activities but tranquil pine forests and gently kayaking the mangrove creeks are just around the corner.
The crown jewel of the 3 national parks on Grand Bahama, Lucayan National Park is the only place in the Bahamas where you can see all six of the island’s ecosystems. There are caves for exploration (including one of the longest underwater limestone caves in the world), a picturesque wooden bridge over a mangrove swamp, and a beautiful white beach with benches available for picnics.
The national park also has the most spectacular beach on the island – Gold Rock Beach – which is often secluded at low-tide when it unveils its signature rippled sand.
One of the biggest delights in the Bahamas is the amazing selection of fresh tropical fruit, perfectly ripened on the tree.
Most of the fruit in the Bahamas is grown in the outlying islands and the main crops that are grown in the Bahamas are avocado, banana, coconut, Persian lime, mango, sugar apples, mulberries, orange, pineapple and watermelon.
Grand Bahama also offers a wide variety of international cuisines for all tastes. The local Bahamian cuisine consists mainly of seafood or chicken with various kinds of rice and salads. Spices are used in abundance. Asking friendly locals their personal recommendations will go a long way to ensuring an experience your taste buds won’t forget.
Conch (a type of large sea mollusk, pronounced ‘kongk’) is a quintessentially Bahamian food served in various forms. Island favorites include: conch salad, infused with citrus and served cold; cracked conch, tenderized and lightly batter-fried; and conch fritters, small balls of deep-fried batter mixed with minced conch and served with dipping sauce.
Check your bill carefully. A 15% service charge is included in some restaurants and bars. If not a standard 15% tip is appreciated.
Citizens of 121 countries and territories can visit the Bahamas for 4 weeks (extendable up to 8 months) without a visa. Be sure to check the Visa Requirements for Foreign Visitors to The Bahamas to determine the visa requirements for your country.