4 Yawkey Way, Boston; (617) 236-6666
Take me out to the ball game .Since its construction in 1912, Fenway Park has become as indelible a part of America’s pastime as it has of the Boston landscape. Tour the park inside and out, and learn even more about one of the oldest ballparks in the country. You can walk around the field (but not on the precious grass!), sit in the dugout, and touch the famous Green Monster (hmm, sounds kinky). Tickets for the 40-minute tom-cost $5 for adults, $4 for seniors, and $2.50 for kids under 15. Tours are available Mondays through Fridays, from 10 A.M. to 1 P.M. on the hour. Reservations are recommended; group rates are available.
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A short distance to the north and south, depths drop rapidly to over 18 metres. A few crustaceans can be observed but divers should remember that this area is a nature reserve. Depths at the top of the mound are about 15 metres on a low spring tide, but it quickly drops away towards the west, north and east and tidal currents are quite fierce, with little or no shelter, especially on an ebb tide. Quite a variety of fish can be observed all around the hillock, but very few crustaceans can be found. These last three dives are best done using a surface marker buoy, because it would be quite easy to get swept away while surfacing. The Inner Farnes consist of seven islands and islets situated 1.25 miles off the Northumbrian mainland and approximately midway between Seahouses and Bamburgh. They include the 16-acre, wedge-shaped Farne or House Island, which is the largest, then the smaller West and East Wideopens (or Wedums’), Big Scarcar and Little Scarcar, Knoxes Reef and the little Solan Rock off the western end of Knoxes Reef. The Bush is not an island but it covers a considerable area just to the south of the Inner Farnes and dries to 0.9 metres on a spring tide.