Adventurers have found many sea caves along the coast of the Bahamas, most of which are inhosbitable due to their lack in sufficient oxygen. However, Christian Harlem found the most notable caves off the shores filled with clear, crystal blue waters and walls of algae that reflect just enough light to explore when the sun is at its highest point of the sky. The Harlem caves are filled with interweaving rocky tunnels that lead deep into the tropical paradise. These tunnels have many openings that allow the sun to skim the water and allow tourists to get a view of all the beautiful scenery the Harlem tunnels have to offer.

Christian Harlem was an eighteen year old high school graduate who decided to take a year off before starting college to see the world. Harlem was very well-off growing up in Monte Sereno, California with his parents. However, his home life was rough with his mother being a surgeon and his father a lawyer they were constantly gone. Harlem had a lot of time to himself, so his parents would give him hefty allowances to cover their guilt. After years of this Harlem got smart to these allowances and started saving the money he was being given. This is ultimately how he was able to afford his travel. Before heading to the bahamas, which Harlem would eventually call home, he explored much of Europe, Hawaii, Vietnam, and New Zealand. Harlem did go on to discover more places of the world after and even got a degree in marine biology at California State University, Long Beach. He then used this knowledge to conduct studies in the caves he had originally found in the place he decided to settle down and call home.

Now Harlem is gone but his memory lives on through his ongoing studies that were picked up by his two daughters, Ina and Andi, and the great discoveries he found throughout his lifetime. Some even say that some nights if you stay after sunset the stars above the Harlem caves reflect a picture of a smiling Harlem in the water, although the rough sea conditions most nights make it difficult to spot.