For some time, the popular East End tourist stop known as the blowholes had been neglected and left with no attendant to answer questions about the gush of salt spray that has attracted tourists and locals to the site for decades.
The blowholes, natural water spouts, are formed as sea caves grow landwards and upwards into vertical shafts and expose themselves at the surface, which can result in blasts of water from the top.
Now the attraction’s rest area has been spruced up with colorful painted thatch, a new hammock and guided tours by Alan Ebanks, who is a cultural authority on the East End district.
Anything that was, is, or may be in the forecast, Mr. Ebanks knows about it. Plans are also underway to offer local food and beverages served on the premises on the weekends.