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Kite spot atlas made by kitesurfers for kitesurfers
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 Junan

Taiwan

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This is an interactive map! Use controls to pan and zoom this map.

Datum: WGS84 [ Help ]
Precision: Approximate

GPS History (1)

Latitude: 24° 41.807' N
Longitude: 120° 51.105' E

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 Access

Distance to a city Day trip

Access time Instant access (< 5min)

Easy to find? OK

Public access? Public access

Special access No access issues

 Kite Spot Characteristics

Spot quality Great

Experience Everyone

Type Beach

Kite/wind? Good for KiteSurf, Good for WindSurf

Style Wave, Freeride, Bump & Jump, Long distance

Day timing Morning, Afternoon, Evening 

Dangers Pollution 

Week crowd Empty

Week-end crowd Empty

Environment

Water quality Murky

Current Low ( < 1 knot)

Bottom Sandy, Deep

Tide Best at low tide

Amenities

Camping, Showers

Local wind

Type Venturi wind

Force Strong ( > 25 knots)

Main dir. NorthEast

Best dir. NorthEast

Best dir. relative Cross-Shore

Period From September to May

More infos 

English (Translate this text in English): it blows HARD in Taiwan. for winter winds all you need is a 5m to 10m. summer winds are from the south and a little more mellow but you'll still need a 10-14m with occasional 5/7m days thrown in for good measure. and then before it starts al over again there is the typhoon season which can either be solid or stupid strong.

it blows HARD in Taiwan. for winter winds all you need is a 5m to 10m. summer winds are from the south and a little more mellow but you'll still need a 10-14m with occasional 5/7m days thrown in for good measure. and then before it starts al over again there is the typhoon season which can either be solid or stupid strong.

English (Translate this text in English): it blows HARD in Taiwan. for winter winds all you need is a 5m to 10m. summer winds are from the south and a little more mellow but you'll still need a 10-14m with occasional 5/7m days thrown in for good measure. and then before it starts al over again there is the typhoon season which can either be solid or stupid strong.

English (Translate this text in English): it blows HARD in Taiwan. for winter winds all you need is a 5m to 10m. summer winds are from the south and a little more mellow but you'll still need a 10-14m with occasional 5/7m days thrown in for good measure. and then before it starts al over again there is the typhoon season which can either be solid or stupid strong.

English (Translate this text in English): it blows HARD in Taiwan. for winter winds all you need is a 5m to 10m. summer winds are from the south and a little more mellow but you'll still need a 10-14m with occasional 5/7m days thrown in for good measure. and then before it starts al over again there is the typhoon season which can either be solid or stupid strong.

 Additional Information

English (Translate this text in English): watch for gusty conditions on high tide and NE/E winds. especially close to the pier. N and NE are the best directions and the north side of the pier holds great waves before and after low tide. check out the downwinder options as well. grab a bite to eat at "the spot" right at the entrance to the beach and check in with Tony for local intel. he has a couple rooms to rent for the night too and can give you the scoop on where/when to ride. the winter winds can get strong (30-40+ knots) and 4-5m wind swell so it's best to go out with someone else for safety. you are on your own here as there is no such thing as water rescue in Taiwan.

watch for gusty conditions on high tide and NE/E winds. especially close to the pier. N and NE are the best directions and the north side of the pier holds great waves before and after low tide. check out the downwinder options as well. grab a bite to eat at "the spot" right at the entrance to the beach and check in with Tony for local intel. he has a couple rooms to rent for the night too and can give you the scoop on where/when to ride. the winter winds can get strong (30-40+ knots) and 4-5m wind swell so it's best to go out with someone else for safety. you are on your own here as there is no such thing as water rescue in Taiwan.

English (Translate this text in English): watch for gusty conditions on high tide and NE/E winds. especially close to the pier. N and NE are the best directions and the north side of the pier holds great waves before and after low tide. check out the downwinder options as well. grab a bite to eat at "the spot" right at the entrance to the beach and check in with Tony for local intel. he has a couple rooms to rent for the night too and can give you the scoop on where/when to ride. the winter winds can get strong (30-40+ knots) and 4-5m wind swell so it's best to go out with someone else for safety. you are on your own here as there is no such thing as water rescue in Taiwan.

English (Translate this text in English): watch for gusty conditions on high tide and NE/E winds. especially close to the pier. N and NE are the best directions and the north side of the pier holds great waves before and after low tide. check out the downwinder options as well. grab a bite to eat at "the spot" right at the entrance to the beach and check in with Tony for local intel. he has a couple rooms to rent for the night too and can give you the scoop on where/when to ride. the winter winds can get strong (30-40+ knots) and 4-5m wind swell so it's best to go out with someone else for safety. you are on your own here as there is no such thing as water rescue in Taiwan.

English (Translate this text in English): watch for gusty conditions on high tide and NE/E winds. especially close to the pier. N and NE are the best directions and the north side of the pier holds great waves before and after low tide. check out the downwinder options as well. grab a bite to eat at "the spot" right at the entrance to the beach and check in with Tony for local intel. he has a couple rooms to rent for the night too and can give you the scoop on where/when to ride. the winter winds can get strong (30-40+ knots) and 4-5m wind swell so it's best to go out with someone else for safety. you are on your own here as there is no such thing as water rescue in Taiwan.

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