After an overnight sail from Santa Cruz Island, we arrived at Puerto Egas on Santiago Island (aka James Island or Isla San Salvador--each of the Galapagos Islands have two or three names: Spanish, English, and local). Morris guided us on a tour of the tidal pools where we saw our first fur seal and American oyster catcher. We had an opportunity to snorkel in the bay before returning to Eden and continuing our sail, this time to Isla Bartolome, on the eastern side of Santiago Island. At Bartolome, we were finally able to photograph the Galapagos Penguin. We had an opportunity to snorkel in the bay where we landed. As dusk approached, we hiked to the summit of a nearby 114 meter high volcanic spatter cone. From the summit, we had a 360 degree view of Bartolome Island and nearby Santiago Island. The Pinnicle Rock clearly visible below is one of the most recognizable landmarks in the Galapagos Islands. Also visible from the summit is a submerged volcanic crater in the sea below. The volcanic landscape is strikingly similar to that of my home, the Hawaiian Islands. Indeed, the descriptions of the two types of lava, pahoehoe and a'a, are Hawaiian. Pahoehoe is a basaltic lava that has a smooth, hummocky, or ropy surface, which flows advance as a series of small lobes and toes that break out from a cooled crust. A`a (pronounced "ah-ah") describes lava that flows with a rough rubbly surface composed of broken lava blocks called clinkers.