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Top Things to Do in Guam, U.S. Territory, from a Cruise Ship - Created by BoostVacations.com Staff

Top Things to Do in Guam, U.S. Territory, from a Cruise Ship - Feel free to add, vote or provide feedback to the list

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Tumon

Tumon

Tumon ( Chamorro: Tomhom ) is an area located on the west coast of the United States territory of Guam. Located in the municipality of Tamuning, it is the center of Guam's tourist industry. When the Spaniards first arrived in Guam in 1668, Tomhom was one of the most prominent villages.

Guam Museum

The Guam Museum is a museum focusing on the history of Guam, a U.S. territory in Micronesia. A permanent building to house the museum's collection is expected to open in Hagåtña in 2014. The Guam Museum has been housed in temporary locations since World War II.

War in the Pacific National Historical Park

The War in the Pacific National Historical Park is a protected area, in the United States territory of Guam, which was established in 1978 in honor of those who participated in the Pacific Theater of World War II. Various sites on the island of Guam are part of the Park.

Palm Beach Gardens, Florida - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Prior to development, the land that became Palm Beach Gardens was primarily cattle ranches and pine forests, as well as swampland further west. In 1959, wealthy landowner and insurance magnate John D. MacArthur announced plans to develop 4,000 acres (16 km 2) and build homes for 55,000 people.

UnderWater World Guam

UnderWater World Guam is one of the longest tunnel-aquariums in the world and the only oceanarium in the United States territory of Guam. The aquarium opened in 1999 and has more than 2,000 animals representing more than 80 different species. Many of the animals included in the aquarium are native to Guam and the surrounding Marianas Islands.

Fort Nuestra Senora de la Soledad - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Fort Nuestra Senora de la Soledad, near Umatac, Guam, is a fortification built by the Spanish probably in between 1802 and 1819. It was the fourth of four fortifications that protected an anchorage for Spanish galleons transiting between Acapulco, Mexico and the Philippines, a route that fell out of use in 1815 with Mexican independence.