Swim only within the designated safety areas, usually marked by buoys. Be aware that most swimming areas have no lifeguards on duty, so swim at your own risk. Many beach areas contain large, sharp reefs and rocks under the water, and strong currents and undertows, so be sure to check the swimming conditions carefully, and always keep a close eye on children and weak swimmers.
Diving is not advised for those who suffer from health problems such as high blood pressure and heart disease, ear infection or severe rhinitis. Avoid diving after drinking or when you have a cold.
For your safety, carefully follow the instructions of your diving instructors, as they know the local conditions well.
1. Remove all metal jewelry or accessories before entering the hot springs, as they may be corroded or discolored due to the high mineral content of the water.
2. Avoid visiting the hot springs when you are fatigued, or have eaten too little or too much, or aren’t feeling well.
3.Don’t stay in the hot springs for too long. The hotter the water, the shorter the time you can safely stay in. Drink plenty of water, and get out of the hot springs if you feel overheated, dizzy, or experience chest pain.
4. It’s easy to get dehydrated in the hot springs, so be sure to drink plenty of fluids before, during, and after your visit.
Before climbing a mountain, check the weather and prepare everything you will need. Wear non-skid sneakers or climbing shoes. Don’t forget to stretch before you start! Wear plenty of sunscreen and mosquito repellent, and follow any posted trail signs or instructions from park staff.
White-Water Rafting is popular from April to October. Wear simple and fast drying clothes, follow the guide’s directions, guidance of the boatmen, and put on life vests and fasten safety ropes. White-Water Rafting is not advised for anyone who suffers from high blood pressure or heart disease, is pregnant or under the influence of alcohol, or is under 14 or over 80 years old.