A marina is a small, isolated area where fishermen use boats to fish in the sea, and their catch can be sold to tourists or sold to restaurants.
Marine life band members also live in marinas.
These are usually located off the coast of the Marina of the Year, the city of Cagayan de Oro.
A few marinas are located off islands, like the one at the base of the Makati Peninsula.
They are also known as “dolphin marinas” because they are where dolphins are kept in captivity.
Marina life is important for marine life.
They feed on squid, fish and other animals, which help to maintain the health of marine life and the coral reefs that surround them.
They also protect the islands from ocean erosion, which can cause erosion of the coral and other marine life species.
Marinas are typically small and often isolated.
They have limited access to power, gas and water.
They typically have no electricity or running water.
Because of this, marine life groups have been advocating for better access to water.
Marine life band member, Tia Dureza, says that marinas were not built to support the large numbers of tourists who flock to Cagaya de Oro each year.
Instead, she says that Marinas are an essential part of the local economy.
“Marinas have helped to keep the reef intact for many years,” she says.
“Marinas also are a major source of food for the local community, as the fishermen eat fish and squid.
They provide an important source of protein to the local people.”
Marinas serve as a hub for fishermen, who work in small boats.
They can also help the fishermen in their fishing activities, which are often performed off-shore.
The Makati Marina’s marine life is crucial for the ecosystem and the people of Cago, including the fishermen, said Tia.
She also points out that the marina provides a safe place for many visitors to enjoy the natural beauty of the area.
“It’s a natural part of Cagos National Park, which is a very popular tourist destination for many Filipinos,” she said.
“But it’s also a part of our daily life here, which helps maintain our coral reefs.”