Fifty pesos is within five minutes of the town of Eni Island. At first, I thought I was in the wrong place when I got to the beach, because it was dirty and messy. It was the living area of the local people. The local people played very hard at the beach. They were very friendly and would always say hello to you. The scenery and sunset are beautiful, but don't expect too much from the beach. Many places are small dead fish. The sand is not very clean until you get to some private resorts. About 5:30 can see the sunset, until about 6:30 is a good time to see the sunset.
A stretch of beach behind the market opposite the Eni Island Bus Station was spent here for a day because the weather was too bad to go out to sea. In fact, this beach is also a slum, the beach is built with bamboo, plastic cloth and other simple houses, the people living are estimated to be fishermen, or by renting crab boats or sampans to the local tourists to make a living. Living conditions seem difficult, but the children here still have their own happy life. It's a sigh.
one of a hundred STUNNING beaches in Palawan. This was truly amazing. the spectacular, mostly untouched landscape offers breathtaking scenery that you barely believe could be rendered in real life. Watching the sunset here was an unforgettable experience and the area offers excellent diving with diverse marine life. a hidden gem on a beautiful island. Well worth the trip
This.place is Paradise
The beach is very clean with almost no sundries. The sea is very clear. There are some shells and coral stones on the beach.
Eni Island is a good place to see the sunset, not far from the town, we live in this hotel, basically this beach is not many people, can enjoy leisure time, coconut forest is very dense, the sea is clean, the sand is fine, leisurely lying here waiting for the sunset from there to there, there is a feeling of enjoying the prosperity of life.
Awesome beach to visit. There was construction ar the time we ere there but it was no bother or disturbance. recommended to catch a boat to tour boats.