Nature lovers will want to spend time trekking through the jungle to discover a wide range of flora and fauna as well as stunning waterfalls and large parks. <br /><br /> While most visitors base themselves in the Spanish-influenced central region, those who venture to the south will discover the thatched huts of the Chamorros village, as well as beautiful beaches and tropical islands. Guam also features a good range of places to spend the night, eat and shop, making it an excellent destination for those with a wide range of interests. <br /><br />
Also known as I Sengsong Chamorro Village, this traditional village offers visitors an insight into Guam's culture, lifestyle, and cuisine. The market here is an excellent place to purchase traditional handicrafts and watch the talented artisans demonstrate their work. Visitors can take a bus to the village from most parts of Guam. <br /><br />
This interesting historical park dates back to 500 AD when the ancient Chamorros built their houses on stone pillars known as lattes. Latte Park can be reached by bus and is a site of intense natural beauty as well as historical significance. <br /><br />
<h3>Fort Santa Agueda</h3>
This Spanish fort was built in 1800 and is a tribute to the Spanish influence in Guam. It is possible to walk to the fort from Hagatña and the fort offers stunning views of the city and Agaña Bay below. Government House, the official residence of Guam's governor, is adjacent to the fort's sprawling grounds. <br /><br />
One of the most picturesque bays on Guam, Pago Bay is the site of a former Spanish settlement and located near the mouth of the Pago River. There is a viewpoint overlooking the bay and those with private transport can take Route 1 to Route 4 and drive over the Pago Bay Bridge, following the uphill road.