Agonda beach is a long and lonely, fringed with palms and casuarinas and dominated by a large hill to the south. If a person is looking for some quiet moments, Agonda beach is the place to be. This beach is special because you will find absolutely no tourists, no souvenir stalls, no restaurants, nothing just the trees, the beach, the beautiful ocean and you. For real adventure, hire a tent and camp for the night and listen to the crashing of the sea waves.
Goa’s Agonda beach can be reached by driving about twenty minutes north from Palolem or by the road from Assolna and Cabo de Rama. Motorbikes are the best way to get to the place.
Goa Aguada beach is made special by the Fort Aguada. The Fort Aguada was built by the Portuguese to control the entry of the enemy into River Mandovi and to protect Goa from attacks. The Fort Aguada is worth a visit to savor the nostalgia of the Portuguese regime, especially in the Lighthouse Jail. While Fort Aguada is known to soothe your eyes with delightful views of Aguada beach. The beach is frequenlty visited by many tourists.
Tourist flock to catch the magnificent view that it offers of the sea and the beach. Apart from the fort, there are several interesting churches in Aguada, that are worth a visit.
The Anjuna beach in Goa is known for its full-moon (acid house) parties. Held for and by young tourists, these parties have attracted thousands of tourists. The trance party with dance, frolic, and merriment goes all night besides the fire. Besides the calm waters of the Arabian Sea lapping softly on the Indian shore, Anjuna comes alive with its ever-famous full-moon parties and the Wednesday flea market to take one onto a trance trip.
Its significant tourist spots are the magnificent Albuquerque Mansion built in 1920 (flanked by octagonal towers and an attractive Mangalore tile-roof), the Mascarenhas Mansion, and the Chapora Fort.