Loreland Farm Resort has numbers of pools and there are lots of other amenities available for their guests. However, there is one activity in there that are appealing to their patrons and that is their very own version of Zip-Line. For Php100 ($2) you can go from one end to another with the use of a harness. (Actually I’m not sure about its distance). Zip-line tours are becoming popular vacation activities, found at outdoor adventure camps or upscale resorts, where they may be an element on a larger challenge or ropes course.
Zip-line is also known as a flying fox, foefie slide, zip wire, aerial runway, aerial ropeslide, death slide or tyrolean crossing and is consists of a pulley suspended on a cable mounted on an incline. It is designed to enable a user propelled by gravity to traverse from the top to the bottom of the inclined cable, usually made of stainless steel, by holding on or attaching to the freely moving pulley. Zip-lines come in many forms, most often used as a means of entertainment. They may be short and low, intended for child’s play and found on some playgrounds. Longer and higher rides are often used as a means of accessing remote areas, such as a rainforest canopy.
***No one in my colleagues dared to try it though.
Antipolo is also famous with their OL (overlooking) especially during the night where you can see the city lights and enjoys the cool breeze. But guess what we saw and captured in our camera.
We ate again and packed our things at around 4pm with some of our left over in our bag. (We got lots of it since 2 of our voracious eater officemates did not make it).
That day we had so much fun especially my son who wouldn’t get out of the pool even when the sun was all up. Imagine, staying under the pool and scorching sun at 12noon up to 3pm. No wonder my mom got very surprised when she saw us. Here’s how we look like: