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Yeliu is a 1.7-kilometer-long cape that juts into the sea, where wave erosion, weathering, and the action of the earth's crust have combined to create sea-eroded trenches, candlestick rocks, mushroom rocks, bean curd rocks, beehive rocks, potholes, dissolved basins, and all sorts of other fantastic rock formations. Among the most spectacular and famous results of erosion here are those named Queen's Head Rock, Fairy Shoe, and Candlestick Rock.
Ocean World, located within the Yeliu Scenic Area, is the first ocean park in Taiwan. It also has one of the island's foremost underwater tunnels, 100 meters long, where you can observe the ecology and the habits of all sorts of marine creatures. The park also presents performances by lively dolphins and sea lions, delightful high dives, and water ballet. When you visit Yeliu, don't forget to tour Ocean World and enjoy the mysterious realm under the sea.
In addition, the pebble beach on the Tiaoshi Coast at Jinshan is also a special place. The 10-kilometer stretch of coastline between Jinshan and Shimen, being situated below the northern face of the ancient Datun volcanoes, is filled with stones spewed from the volcanoes millennia ago as well as rocks that crashed from seaside cliffs in landslides. These rocks were transformed by wave erosion and the weathering of monsoon winds into the large pebbles we see here today.
After you have finished observing the special coastal geology, if you have the time and the inclination you can indulge yourself in some water activities. You might consider taking a relaxing holiday at Greenbay, a natural beach with eye-catching scenery that has been designated as a coastal resort. The center of recreation in this area is between Yeliu and Wanli, where there are all sorts of recreational facilities and a 1.5-kilometer beach where you can swim, surf, or engage in other water sports. The steep mountain slopes just next to the seashore make this a popular place for hang-gliding and parasailing as well.