Caribbean Sand – How Do We Get Powder White Mix?

Do you dream of a beautiful Caribbean beach covered with palm trees? Do you dream to dip your toes in a piece of fine white sand that is warmed in the tropical sun? For many, I have explained the "happy places" that come into their minds when it comes to avoiding the pressures of modern life.

It is an incredible experience to be sure to bend your toes in some fine white Caribbean sands, and I recommend it if you still don't feel so good. Those who visit or frequently visit the Caribbean may consider this beautiful white sand as a gift. Most of us do not stop to think about how it is actually established and why the world is so different from the sand we find on many other beaches.

So I want to ask:

How thin and white is the Caribbean sand?

Well, first of all I should probably note that not every white Caribbean beach has fine white sand. Some Caribbean beaches have yellow or gray coarse sand. This type of sand is actually quite common in the Virgin Islands. In fact, white, gray or yellowish sand is probably the most prevalent sand type in the world. As you can find in Bermuda, there are pink sandy beaches, a small microscopic creature with hard bark and pink corals. Then there are some strange beaches in the world that sport completely different colors like volcanic black sand in Hawaii. There are also green sands due to the presence of olivine crystals – and they are not on Mars before asking. These rare green beaches are on earth in the tropical Pacific Ocean. Anyway, the green and black sandy beaches are definitely worth the fun and at least one time to live, but they don't give me the illusion of a comfortable ride on a tropical beach!

So back to the iconic Caribbean beach with extra snow white … how did he love the world over these magnificent beaches?

I use and use the Dominican Republic as a good example, and I think it shows two signs of how fine white sand gets you.

First, let's take a look at how thin the sand is. It all depends on how fast the water goes. The fast moving water, that is, the "rough" sea, has the power to carry larger particles and to travel over long distances. However, the slower water, ie a "calm" sea, does not have the energy to collect much heavier particles. Quiet water carries only fine particles. So, we get fine dusty sand and no coarse particles are accumulated on the beaches adjacent to the Pacific Oceans. It describes the conditions in the southeastern part of the Dominican Republic.

Second, consider how white the sand is. To get started, distinguish between white or dull white and really white or bright white. Hey, this discussion reminds me of the laundry soap ads that they store and compare white clothes, but I'm down! To get really white sand on a beach, a beach skeleton must be adjacent to a coral reef that is really white.

But this brings us to a new question: how do we make white coral skeletons really well and collect fine white sand on the neighboring beaches?

An incredible parrot spot inside the picture! There are many types of parrots, and they are all known for scuba diving and snacks because they come in very different colors and patterns. It also has something similar to a parrot shoot in the form of a large mouth, so it is called a parrot. The main food for parrotfish is algae growing on corals and they use very sharp and strong toothpicks when they are roasted. However, some heavy white skeletons are removed, which can be exacerbated in fish and removed by the fish after digestion.

So, in fact, we get our beautiful bright white sandy beaches from the parrotfish poop and many more! A single parrot can produce 200 pounds (i.e. more than 90 kg) of sand per year! It's just a humorous way to look at the truth. You can look at this as if Mother Nature recycled her gift resources.

Our beaches in the southeast corner of the Dominican Republic, including the Bayahibe beaches and Saona Island beaches, are adjacent to the world's largest and most beautiful coral reefs. Therefore, this area has long been a favorite place for divers. These coral reefs are an ever-growing source of our delicate white sandy beaches that we and our guests enjoy. They offer terrific opportunities to walk barefoot on the beach and melt away all your stress. I would like to invite all of you to go to the southeast Dominican Republic beach and dip your toes in the soft white white sand and thank you for the incredible parrot fish!