A big part of the Travel Bug involves diving. Before filming the series, Morgan had never dived, but thanks to the good people at Abyss in Sydney, 12 months later, he has dived all round the world.
Everyone should learn to dive – it only takes a couple of days and it will change your life!

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My Scuba Diving in Hawaii

I went scuba diving in Hawaii. It was fantastic. Could not film everything I saw but you’ll get to see some of my underwater experience.

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Bengali Rasgullas Part 2

My video is in two parts. It is very difficult to make round soft spongy white Bengali Rasgullas at home.I have tried to explain all imp steps in my video.Pl follow these steps carefully and U will enjoy the experience. I had accepted the challenge given by my bengali patient and a friend Sanchayika sarkar 6 mo before. After a lot of hard work, trials and patience I got the success continuously and consistently.Today on 1st Jan 2009 I am sharing my video with u all.Thank You
Fresh cow milk 500 ml
Whey 100 to 200 ml—125ml app
Sugar 5 cups
Water 2 cups
Milk 1/4 cup to remove impurities
Water 1/4 cup to add when scum is formed
Corn flour 1 ½ tsp dissolved in 3 tbs water (Instead of Aritha)
(Aritha 2 no crushed and kept in boiled water)

Rose water 1 tsp
Warm Water 2 cups to sprinkle on syrup

1. Boil the milk. Keep aside for 5 to 7 minutes till its temp. drops to 70 cg.
2. Take 5 cups of sugar in 2 cups of water. Put the container on low flame. Stir sugar solution continuously till sugar is dissolved completely.
3. Raise the flame. Add 1/4 cup of milk in it. Milk will bring impurities to surface. Add 1/4 cup of water. Slow down the flame so that layer of impurities is not disturbed. After 5 to 10 min, remove impurities carefully. Sieve the syrup and keep aside.
4. Curdle the milk by pouring whey water in it slowly while continuously stirring it.U will see separation of white curd and green transparent liquid.
5. Keep it for 5 min.Strain it through thin cotton cloth.Squeeze the cloth to remove water. Press the cloth on a vessel with both of your hand to remove water.
6. Break 2 soap nuts. Add 3 tbs water and boil it for few minutes till water becomes light brown. Prepare this water few hours before.
7. Remove Paneer or chhenna from cloth. Kneed it well till it becomes smooth and soft dough. Make 10 equal balls from it by rolling the dough between your palms.
8. Put the sugar on flame. Remove 4 ladles of syrup and add equal amount of warm water to keep thin syrup. Keep this aside for later use. We will soak Rasgullas after they are ready. Make a thick syrup. There should not be any string formation between your thumb and finger. You should feel stickiness when testing the consistency of syrup.
9. Add Aritha water i.e. Soap nut water in syrup.U will see a large froth reaching to top of container.
10. Add paneer balls and let them cook for 10 to 15 min.Continue to add warm water at regular 2 to 3 min interval to keep the consistency of syrup at constant 3/4 string. After 10 minutes of cooking add water every minute.
11. Rasgullas when ready will float on the surface of syrup and will show fine network of lines or cracks.
12. Remove them carefully and quickly in thin syrup. Keep at room temp for 3 hours. Add Rose water and serve with smile.
1. Good amount of froth is very imp. to cook Rasgullas.
2. Rasgullas should be cooked at high flame continuously.
3. You can take corn starch or Maida dissolved in water in place of Aritha water.
4. Follow all the steps strictly and gently remove rasgullas after they are cooked.
5. Keep them at room temp for at least 3 hrs in thin syrup, which helps to give them round shape

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For Bookings: http://www.asiatravel.com/ For More Video: http://book.asiatravel.com/video-travel_destinations.aspx

Scuba diving (“scuba” originally being an acronym for Self Contained Underwater Breathing Apparatus, although now widely considered a word in its own right[1]) is a form of underwater diving in which a diver uses a scuba set to breathe underwater for recreation, commercial or industrial reasons.[2]

Unlike early diving, which relied exclusively on air pumped from the surface, scuba divers carry their own source of breathing gas (usually compressed air),[3] allowing them greater freedom than with an air line. Both surface supplied and scuba diving allow divers to stay underwater significantly longer than with breath-holding techniques as used in snorkelling and free-diving.

According to the purpose of the dive, a diver usually moves underwater by swimfins attached to his feet, but external propulsion can come from an underwater vehicle, or a sled pulled from the surface.

Water normally contains dissolved oxygen from which fish and other aquatic animals extract all their required oxygen as the water flows past their gills. Humans lack gills and do not otherwise have the capacity to breathe underwater unaided by external devices.[3] Some experiments indicate the possibility of filling and ventilating artificially the lungs with a dedicated liquid (Liquid breathing) — this currently has only medical applications.

Early diving experimenters quickly discovered it is not enough simply to supply air in order to breathe comfortably underwater. As one descends, in addition to the normal atmospheric pressure, water exerts increasing pressure on the chest and lungs—approximately 1 bar or 14.7 psi for every 33 feet or 10 meters of depth—so the pressure of the inhaled breath must almost exactly counter the surrounding or ambient pressure to inflate the lungs. It generally becomes difficult to breathe through a tube past three feet under the water.[3]

By always providing the breathing gas at ambient pressure, modern demand valve regulators ensure the diver can inhale and exhale naturally and virtually effortlessly, regardless of depth.

Because the diver’s nose and eyes are covered by a diving mask; the diver cannot breathe in through the nose, except when wearing a full face diving mask. However, inhaling from a regulator’s mouthpiece becomes second nature very quickly.

Info Taken from Wikipedia.com
Credits to Wikipedia.com


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Scuba Diving in Tropical Vanuatu

http://www.vanuatu.tv If diving is your game, Vanuatu has it all. The biggest accessible wreck in the world, amazing reef diving, sunken planes and adrenaline packed pelagic diving.

Duration : 0:2:6

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