Travel

Zanzibar Revisited

Zanzibar Revisited
Written by 3mienblog

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and finally an outline

Thesis: I will talk about Zanzibar, how it can serve as a good tourist destination.

Hook: all the natural features of it makes it a great tourist destination.

Supporting: It has all the facilities a tourist needs and it even has a hot weather, natural view and there is accommodation for all kinds of tourists.

Conclusion: This paper explains why Zanzibar has all of these facilities.

I need to use three pieces of credible evidence to support my thesis and 5 paragraphs for body paragraphs

USING THIS PAPER

[Use complete paragraphs, instead of bullet points.]

You’re driving along one day when you notice a sign announcing a rest area up ahead. The sign proves to be not only helpful, but even informative. At least it is once you have had a look at it, for the sign has printed on it what the rest area itself offers. It tells you [what the facility is; has or has not] along with how much it costs, and where the facility is located. Not all rest areas are alike, and the signs at most of them do not all tell you the same thing. Some tell you what is it that they provide, while others tell you what things they do not offer, such as gas and free internet. But most of the rest area signs mention what is available, although rarely all of them do. For a rest area to achieve a good rating on signage, it must clearly tell travelers what is to be found at it and for a person not to have to guess.

You might wonder why rest areas have signs at all. After all, many restaurants have menus posted outside the building, which would seem to make a sign at the door redundant. The reason is simple. The kind of people who would find a restaurant useful are different from the ones who would find a rest area useful. The people who find a place useful tend to be people such as truck drivers and families who would take to the skies and their journey by car. A rest area is needed to fill their needs, which means that beyond the building itself is a minimal set of services. The exact set may vary from one jurisdiction to another, but it is generally always much smaller than a full-sized commercial establishment. The rest area sign allows truckers to know before deciding to come in that no gas is available, and that facilities such as clean restrooms are to be found.

[Discuss the information conveyed by the rest area sign on the first line of the above passage. It is clear and straight-forward.]

A rest area must have a sign to compensate for its small size. Even a simple one like the one above is effective. As can be seen, it does a lot. It tells truckers that there will be no gas, and it shows them the location of the clean restrooms that are located inside the rest area building. It is also worth noting that it tells them where the restroom are and how they can be found. In life, it is not enough to be flat-out negative. To get people to take a specific path, it is necessary to show them where it leads, either in the present desert a traveler has encountered, or in the near future. Such is true of rest areas and such is true of signs one encounters while on the highway.

A view of one such rest area from another

Sign. The sign, as represented, tells sign-surfers that no bare landings are permitted. Bare landings are planes capable of landing on wheels, and not aircraft that fly with wings. A landing at the rest area was thus not possible without permission.

Another type of sign seen by travelers flying over the continental United States is for national parks. National parks and rest areas have something in common, although the first is more of a place than the second. Both do not have the utility of normal sign posts on the highway. Both of the mentioned information signs are guideposts for those who cannot visit the locations they often advertise but by flying over them or having photos taken of them, they can collect useful information. But while some dirt roads and buildings allow only vehicles access to the airport, most rest areas and national parks support human or even vehicular traffic. The reason people provide such signage is to make a standard routing of less technical travelers easier, and to show visitors and visitors alike gathering places and providing facilities. Often more than one type of other things is advertised by these signs. These signs have a basic design, and alone or in combination with other signs, accommodations for tourists and observant travelers are provided with some degree of convenience

The visitor center of Sky Islands in Arizona, United States is operated by the National Park Service of the United States of America. It is the visitor center of this park, which shares its name with the region of mountains – the Cascades of Arizona and New Mexico. The visitor center caters to tourists and is equipped to handle their basic needs when they visit. The center has restrooms, drinking fountains, chain stores, associated services and the like. The approach to this visitor center is memorable in itself, as traffic is greeted by a seventeen foot tall kiosk proudly displaying the name of Sky Islands and styled after the coat of arms of the Navajo nation, along with messages encouraging all visitors to take pride in American landmarks, and for all to enjoy the majestic surroundings of some all-natural landmarks.

It is to be noted that the visitor center’s panels frame not only the park logo but also the logos of other similarly bearing landmarks of this national park. The descent from the visitor center to the visitor’s landing area at Sky Islands encompasses approximately twelve hundred meters in length. One hundred meters of this are handled by a mountain bike accessible four-wheel drive road. It is to be noted that the junction with the main road from the north is accessible from the east and the west. Making this land bridge three-way-accessible is a measure taken to reduce transit times of the tourists, who can not only fly into the Sky Islands Visitor Center, but also drive in electric cars of various types to the park. The upper one-and-a-half-mile section of the approach to Sky Islands is also used by hikers and bikers who wish to pay the park a call of their own. [The large entrance kiosk is clearly seen in the picture. The massive mountain to its immediate right is visible to lesser extent, being a bit more vaguely depicted. The precipitous vehicle path stretching from near the word “Visitor Center” to “180” has been emphasized with a more-definitively rendered contour. Note the terrain not far from the “Silent World” monolith. “Truss Bridge” is shown emerging from the ground, linking a small in-cast road with the rest area it leads to. “NAV” has been depicted as an abbreviation of the Navajo term azhda means “Navajo Nation” in English.]

At this place on midwestern United States, just north of Texas, in a vast, desert, where many birds-of-praise are seen flying in vehicular vehicles moving on well-paved roads, lies a piece of territory populated by many cultures and humans as well. A land with a surreal environment where one does not expect to find a National Park, much less one that is named for the cacti upon which it was inspired by. And yet even with this seemingly sobering environment and the little attention paid to the indigenous humans who have managed to preserve something so seemingly improbable, much can still be found unique and in many ways fascinating in this very place. It is here that amateur expert, Colonel Sherwin Fake stood up to much scandal from traditionalists that he paid as much attention to the affections of the humans as to their homes. Visiting many of the scumbly places and dusty roads, he surveyed the area, asking many questions and deterring himself with hazardously placed substances. He soon published a romantic entry in his revised federal diaries, describing the place as “Best place in the world”. Within five years, Shamu had written up a fairly large report to officially give the location the name of Sky Islands, having already once in sympathy with Hideaway’s Conkle the previous namesake – the Sky Islands Ranger Station.

Colonel Fake is, of course, the name used by Fake to convince the officials of the Interior Department to act; for pointing out the weaknesses in the system, Fake became a sworn enemy of bureaucracy and, in a fashion, government itself. He originally applied for a position as deputy sergeant of the New Mexico Park Service, but was refused after an extensive background check. He did not manage to become a part of the Daybreak Society, the more-powerful and more strictly-moderate organization controlling and making Republic of the United States policies. A liberal campaigner with the National Park Service itself had notified Dr. Wolf of Colonel Fake, who then helped him get the bottom position of Walhalla within the federal hierarchy, rationalizing that “being a state named after a city doesn’t quite add to the fundamental ad campaign built around two terms: space and human pride.” But this did not turn out to be a smooth success either; cheapness, dirt and germs littered the buildings, as anyone could see they were run-down, small and not large enough to accommodate the buses that were attempting to enter. Fake had no option but to retrofit the inside of the parking lot and to extend an improvised plantation of plants over it to cover the appearance of the entrance.

These stumps, native

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