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It has to be one of the more diverse places, that I have visited. It is surprising that relatively few tourists travel to Taiwan. From my observations, Taiwan is a technologically advanced, very beautiful, tropical island that offers an enormous amount of diversity and things to do and see. The crime rate is very low, the food is excellent, prices are low and the people are well educated, are extremely friendly, and unlike some countries, Americans are welcome.
The night life in Taipei is active, 7 days a week. Taipei shopping is unsurpassed with American style department stores, which are open to 9PM or 10PM and at least 5 so-called night markets, which seem to be open throughout the night, though I was told that most night market stores close by 2: Surprisingly, I would say that there is a greater variety of products available to purchase in Taiwan, than in America. This is particularly the case in terms of electronics, clothing and food.
This applies also to brand name items such as cosmetics and clothing. Taiwan also offers a number of excellent museums which would rival the top museums in Europe and the United States including the famous National Museum, the Museum of pre-history, the Aboriginal museum and many others. The bulk of the population lives on the northern tip of Taiwan, near Taipei, while the center part of the island has volcanic mountains rising to up to meters feet , which I was told sometimes have snow covered peaks.
I particularly enjoyed the south eastern portion of the island, in the area around Taitung and Huallien. Here you will find spectacular natural beauty including naturally cut sandstone sculptures, high, rocky volcanic peaks, temples nestled on mountain sides, monkeys, mountain waterfalls and exotic tropical plants and fruits.
The spectacular Taroko Gorge is world famous. This area is also home to as a large aboriginal population. There are 11 different aboriginal cultures with distinct languages. In the past, the aborigines built suspension bridges with spans of up to meters feet long. They also apparently mastered the manufacturing of steel.
Some tribes dressed in beautiful knitted outfits similar to those found in Eastern Europe, while in other tribes, the natives only wore loin cloths. Up to the early part of the 20th century, some of the tribes were head-hunters The aborigines are also globally known for their advanced musical ability, in particular, their 3 part harmonies.
The the song for the Atlanta Georgia Olympics was written and sung by members of the aboriginal tribe known as the Ami's. I personally heard music sung by the Bonan tribe and I can say that it is most inspiring. It is well worth to visit Taiwan. The word "Taiwan" was initially the name of the trading town started by the Dutch, on the southern tip of the island, back in the early 's, though some people say that the name is a comes from an early aboriginal word. The word Formosa, to which the island is also known as, is a Portuguese word for "Island Beautiful" which sailors are said to have exclaimed, when they first say Taiwan.
In his excellent book entitled "Japanese Rule in Formosa", published in , Yosaburo Takekoshi, who was a member of the Japanese Diet Senate , said that it is also possible that the name Taiwan was a derivative of two Chinese words.
Baron Shimpei Goto, who was the Chief Civil Administrator of Taiwan, under the Japanese, wrote in that the aborigines referred to Taiwan as "Pa-Kan" or "Pakande", and further wrote that the first wave of Chinese immigrants from the 17th century referred to the island as "Loocho". Didik, August,