Home' Trinidad and Tobago Guardian : July 9th 2014 Contents A46
REPUBLIC OF TRINIDAD AND TOBAGO
IN THE MATTER OF THE REAL PROPERTY ORDINANCE
CHAPTER 27 NO.11
IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF LIONEL GARDINER
ALSO CALLED DANIEL LIONEL GARDINER TO BRING A
PARCEL OF LAND SITUATE AT RISELAND SETTLEMENT,
BETHEL IN THE PARISH OF ST.ANDREWS IN THE ISLAND
OF TOBAGO UNDER THE PROVISIONS OF
THE REAL PROPERTY ORDINANCE.
Application No. 15 of 2004
TITLE TO LAND BY ADVERSE POSSESSION
NOTICE is hereby given that an application has been made by LIONEL
GARDINER also called DANIEL LIONEL GARDINER to have the parcel of
land described in the Schedule hereto brought under the provisions of the
Real Property Act, and that a Judge of the High Court dealing with the said
application has ordered that Notice of this application be advertised in the
local daily newspaper once a week for four (4) consecutive weeks in at
least two daily newspapers circulating generally within Trinidad and
Tobago and that if no caveat be lodged within three months of the date of
the first of such advertisement the Registrar General may bring the said
parcel of land under the provisions of the Real Property Act.
THE SCHEDULE HEREINABOVE REFERRED TO:
ALL THAT piece or parcel of land situate at Riseland Settlement, Bethel in
the parish of St. Andrews, in the Island of Tobago comprising THREE
THOUSAND THREE HUNDRED AND FORTY FIVE POINT FIVE SQUARE
METRES (3345.5 m2) and bounded on the North by lands of Samuel
Callender and by lands of Winifred Charles on the South by lands of
L. Gardiner and by an Existing Road 4.5 metres wide on the East by lands
of Winifred Charles and on the West by lands of Samuel Callender by lands
of L. Gardiner and by an Existing Road 4.5 metres wide and intersected by
the said Existing Road 4.5 metres wide.
day of June 2014.
In Speyside Tobago, lives what
is said to be the world's largest
brain coral. A coral is made up of
tiny animals called polyps. Polyps
live in colonies that can get as old
as nine hundred years. They se-
crete calcium which creates a
hard stone-like skeleton, an im-
portant part of coral reefs.
At Kelleston Drain, a well-known
scuba dive site, just south of Little
Tobago, lives a brain coral colony
that has been growing undisturbed
for centuries. This single colony is
recorded at about 10ft (3M) high
and 16ft (5.3M) across, and is the
largest single brain coral colony
found in the world. This giant indi-
vidual coral is made up of millions
of tiny polyps that feed mainly at
night by extending their tentacles.
Corals are very fragile, so divers
are warned to be very careful and
never to touch any corals. Minor
scrapes from fins or tanks can de-
stroy the structure of the coral
polyps, which in some cases can
cause serious infections and leave
ugly scars. The coral is nestled at
the edge of a reef slope, about 55ft
(17.5M) deep which is also a habi-
tat for nurse sharks, moray eels,
manta rays, barracudas, sea
sponges and other forms of coral
1 bedroom & 2 bedroom suites,
including kitchenette, a/c, TV; fully
equipped and tastefully furnished.
With an 80 x 12ft pool in pleasant Bon
Reservations 8.00 a.m - 4.00 p.m
Tel: 631-5053/4/5, Fax: 631-1096
Free wired & wireless internet access.
Bon Accord, Tobago
Suite - 1 Bedroom
Suite - 2 Bedroom
Based on Double Occupancy
Extra person in room
Map Breakfast & Dinner per person $125.00
All apartments are air-conditioned and contain, colour
TV with 15 satellite stations and fully equipped kitchen.
The daily newspaper is provided complimentary as well
as transport to Pigeon Point Beach and the use of 100 ft
long swimming pool with wet bar 50 x 20 swimming
pools also available, 2 jacuzzi, mini gym on site.
Every Wednesday there is also a complimentary
Manager's Rum Punch for all guests. 10% Government
Tax applicable on room and meals. 15% vat on food.
10% Service charge on room
Reservation only- 384-8851-52
Call 639-8533/4, 639-8391 or your local travel agents.
Rent your car or jeep from Sweet Jeeps and get complimen-
tary pick-up at the airport.
STEAK & LOBSTER GRILL on the beach for the best
steak & lobster on the Island.
Complimentary admission to the Deep
The Liming Spot of Sandy Spot Point Village
The Deep Pub Disco
www.sandypoint.net Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Dive sites are numerous in Tobago. Each
diving site has something special to offer.
There is: London Bridge, Bookends, Flying
Manta, the Japanese Gardens, Black Jack
Hole, the Sisters Rocks, Mount Irving Wall,
Culloden Bay, Buccoo Reef and many others.
There are about 44 species of corals in To-
bago, both hard and soft corals. There is also
the world's largest "Brain Coral" which is about
12 feet high by 16 feet in width. The nutrients
passed into these waters from the waters
from the coastlines of Venezuela, the "Orinoco
River" attract large pelagic fishes such as:
Sting Rays, Manta Rays, Dolphins, Sharks, Tar-
pon and Turtles. This water is filthy rich in
plankton. The visibility of the water is excellent
splendour of the corals underneath.
London Bridge has a depth of about 110 feet
and dives are very rewarding for skilled divers,
but can be very dangerous if one is not careful.
This dive, one can see snappers, spotted
moray eels, sea whips, golden crinoids, large
colonies of star corals and sea sponges.
Little Tobago is very highly rated by divers
because of the variety of creatures that are
found there. As you dive, there are manta rays
that are not afraid of you. They are quite
Sisters Rocks offer very good diving as well.
Angel fishes in abundance and a variety of
corals are found here.
Mount Irving Wall is well known for its night
time displays of octopuses, lobster and orange
ball anemones. The whale sharks at a time
around 1977 was seen at "Divers Dream"
which is three to four miles off Pigeon Point.
This present day, these whale sharks can be
seen a bit more regular off St. Giles Island and
Goat Island offers excellent snorkeling
where the great Japanese Gardens await your
arrival. The world's biggest "Brain Coral" can
also be seen here.
The "Scarlet Ibis", the former ferry that used
to transport people, vehicles and other things
from Trinidad to Tobago sunk just about a
quarter of a mile off Mount Irving Bay on the
Caribbean Sea coast. She was renamed "MAV-
ERICK." She was sunk not just to manufacture
more "undersea" excitement, but with the eco-
logical aim of reducing the impact on Mount
Irving Wall by giving divers another dive option
in the area. This experiment has proven to be
quite a success; so much so that the "Dive Op-
erators Association" are contemplating repeat-
ing the exercise with another boat off
Popular Diving Spots in Tobago
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