For many people, exploring the ocean is an experience that cannot be missed, as it is striking that this ecosystem is so rich and varied despite how little human beings know about it.
Likewise, the sea has served as the setting for inspiration for various highly popular productions in the world, from movies to series or even photographs, songs or books.
One of those cases is that of the Rarotonga island and the water that surrounds its coasts, which has served as inspiration to create the setting where the film ‘Avatar: the path of water’ takes place, nothing more and nothing less.
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The director, renowned and controversial at the same time, James Cameron was inspired by this small island located in Polynesia to recreate the new habitat of the ‘Na’vi’ on the planet ‘Pandora’, after having escaped from their primary home due to the invasion of humans. Powerful message.
Beyond being a visibly attractive place, in the case of the filmmaker, the marine world has always seemed fascinating to him, to the point that several of the films have been developed, in one way or another, in the sea: “(He) I’ve had this romance with the ocean all my life,” he explained to ‘National Geographic’ magazine.
Cameron, during the production of the ‘Avatar’ sequel, worked hard with the art departmentthus doing several investigations on the history of the place and its inhabitants to adapt and translate them into the plot of the film, having Rarotonga as the central axis of his visual work.
Said work left as a conclusion that the inhabitants of the island and its surroundings have historically been a nomadic people. That is, they do not settle in a specific place and, depending on the needs, they move to another place that can satisfy them.
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‘National Geographic’ explains that the people who inhabited the area in the fifth century moved through a breach in the reef that surrounds the eastern side of the island of Rarotonga, with the aim of looking for new lands to settle on.
Today, tourists can visualize a blue-green paradise whose depths allow diving. However, the area is facing various obstacles that may harm the arrival of foreigners and the ecosystem: underwater mining.
Diving like a dream
Diving on the island is perhaps the most outstanding experience the island has to offer, thanks to its colorful depths decorated with abundant mushroom-shaped coral formations.
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One of these is called Nga Tipa, which looks like a labyrinth that is just over 15 meters deep and which has a lot of marine life, since you can find fish of different species. (mainly lemon and flame skin angelfish, fire dartfish, and whitetip reef shark).
Coral Gardens, for its part, is very similar, but it has coral reefs that surround trenches made of sand. These are the most preferred by the aforementioned sharks to settle.
In all honesty counting anything outside the main driveway as exotic now.. Cos it is.
Te Tai Tokerau it’s the place to be. If I wanna go to Rarotonga I’ll go to Rangiputa!
Back yards etc etc pic.twitter.com/FfXWlnx97e
—Wholeftthedooropen? (@kristanoutagate) January 25, 2023
These are just two of the more than 30 diving sites around the island and each one has its own distinction (abundance of coral, deep lagoons or steep slopes).
Likewise, the water conditions on the island make it an ideal destination for those who wish to discover the world of diving for the first time, while the view adorned with natural light makes Rarotonga quite a photogenic site.
Rarotonga is not just a stage, it is also a place. This is based on the logic that it is not simply a tangible space like any other on Earth, but rather it ‘lives and breathes’ on its own.
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What has been said is reflected thanks to the activities that the islanders themselves offer tourists so that they can learn about traditions and history from a more cultural point of view.
Took this 4×4 Tour in Rarotonga South Pacific, was promised a meal…….see the bananas in front of the grill, they were green when we started. Well at least i had my pick of which one 😂 pic.twitter.com/dOkxAvJnBs
—Terry Keyswww.terrykeys.ca (@TerryKeys8) January 23, 2023
The offer is varied, since you can visit places like Te Ara, which is the museum of cultural companies of the Cook Islands that offers a tour of the town with an approximate duration of four hours nourished by choreographies in the waterexplanations about the history of the place and buying and selling of sustainable objects that help sustain the business.
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This is Rarotonga, the incredible island that inspired James Cameron for ‘Avatar 2’
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