A perfect sailing weekend

We left Falmouth Harbor the other morning when the sun finally reappeared on the sky. It was a beautiful clear and fresh day, blue sky, birds were flying above our heads, the wind was stable and blowing from SE, giving us a nice broad reach sail towards the Northeastern side of this island.
We dropped the hook in an empty Mamora Bay. A bay which attracts super yachts and many sailboats during high season but which was quiet and peaceful this time of the year. We could see many new constructions being built on the hillside, and the popular St James's club resort at the beachfront.
We took our dinghy to shore, met a parade of goats strolling along on the beach. This family was mainly white with some black heads, some beige patterns, very lightly mixed with other colors. Funny to later on meet another goat family where almost all were brown and black with just a few white spots here and there.
We pulled the dinghy up on shore, had a walk on the beach. This was the morning after the world was supposed to end and we pictured ourselves to be the only people left on the planet. Us and these goats, some birds. For a while we tried to imagine how it would be like, to arrive to an island or continent and realize that you were the only ones left. Certainly intriguing. Or if we would have done this trip for let's say 300 years ago, how would it feel to step ashore on an alien land, with no clue of what to expect. Sometimes we wish the world was more unexploited. More raw, empty, free and less destroyed.
Found some beautiful corals and shells that had been washed up on land.
And bottles...
We hiked into a thick, dense forest. Found a black miniature bird on about 10 cm/4,5 inch with punky hair, anyone knows what's that?
We spent one night in that bay and moved on up North the day after.
Crystal blue waters, perfect sail. We sailed into the anchorage at Green Island, had a lunch on the boat, a walk on the island and a hot swim in the fantastic water surrounding it before we headed back to Falmouth harbor again. Such beautiful beautiful area we've discovered and these reef fringed island waters and bays are a joy to sail when conditions are as they were this weekend. We'll definitely be back here again very soon.
As we sailed in, we also hoisted the sails to get out of the anchorage. Wonderful to not have to run the engine at all.
12 knots of wind from the SE and we decided to fly the asymmetrical. Smoothly we sailed along the coats.
How sexy is my captain? Seriously?
And the sun went down just when we reached the entrance of Falmouth Harbor. We wanted to try to sail into our anchorage there as well and with only 4-5 knots of wind we slowly tacked our way to the spot. Took around 10 tacks and 45 minutes to get where we wanted and it felt like a great triumph to be able to quietly drop the hook without no engine sounding, in complete darkness after a tiring yet amazing day and weekend out on the sea. How different the world appears and how much lighter and brighter the minds works when there's sunshine instead of rain-clouds covering the sky.