HK-47 can join your party if you purchase him from Yuka Laka, the Ithorian proprietor of the droid shop in Anchorhead on Tatooine. You can then speak to him at any time when he is added to your party or you're aboard the Ebon Hawk, where you'll find him in the Swoop Hangar with Canderous.
If HK-47 joins your party before you've acquired a fourth Star Map and left that world, then these repairs are no longer possible once you've asked him what he has to say back aboard the Ebon Hawk after being captured by and escaping from the Leviathan, at which point this quest is completed (so these repairs aren't actually necessary); if you do not ask him then you can still complete any outstanding repairs, but you cannot complete this quest properly.
If HK-47 doesn't join your party until after you've escaped the Leviathan, these repairs are still possible but you cannot complete this quest properly. If you have access to the Yavin Station, then after acquiring the fifth and final Star Map you can also buy the Advanced Agent Interface (Skills: Repair +7) there. This may be a preferred option if your starting class is not a Scout and your Jedi class is not a Jedi Consular (otherwise Repair is a cross-class skill), particularly for a dark side character who wants to add HK-47 to the party on the Star Forge.
Through her surfing, Stephanie became deeply concerned about environmental threats to our oceans. She joined the Surfrider Foundation to work on dune restoration projects, recycling reform, plastic recovery, expansion of beach access and protecting critical reef habitats. Stephanie also led one of the largest Surfrider chapters in the country and helped lead a successful effort to reduce the use of single-use polystyrene products in Culver City.
Mallorca (Majorca) is a beautiful Spanish island destination in the Mediterranean Sea, located near its wilder neighbor, Ibiza. The island's beautiful beaches and its close proximity to most of mainland Europe make it one of the world's most popular places to visit for beach getaways.
Regardless of what kind of beach you like, with about 345 different beaches, Mallorca's got it. It has secluded, hidden beaches nestled in coves and canyons, like Sa Calobra, along with wide, sweeping beaches fronted by promenades and lines of hotels, shops, and cafés like C'an Pastilla.
Cala Mesquida is a long, wide beach popular with people who like to play in the water. The sea is shallow for a long distance from the shore, so you can wade quite far out. This makes it great for water sports and snorkeling.
Located on the island's southern coast, Calo del Moro is a beautiful, secluded beach located near the town of S'Almunia. This Blue Flag beach is raw, natural, and undeveloped, preserved for eternity by a private foundation. The water is a deep turquoise color, with a small, sandy beach surrounded by high cliffs. There is a steep hike down a rocky trail to access the beach, so it's best to wear sneakers.
This beach is inside Mondrago Natural Park, a protected nature preserve. It's easily reached by car and has its own parking area. The draw here is the location - because it's inside the park, there is no development at all, it's truly raw and unspoiled. You can also venture off the beach and explore the park's forests and sand dunes.
The Hotel Playa Mondrago is a great place to stay inside Mondrago Natural Park, about a five-minute walk from the beach. There's a nice pool with a Jacuzzi, a small spa, and even a little market with groceries and sundries. All the rooms and suites have private balconies and little kitchenettes.
This wide, flat beach is on the southern tip of a peninsula on Mallorca's northern coast. The water is warm and calm, as the area is a protected bay. It's fun to relax on the beach and just look out at all the small boats moored just offshore.
The setting is really nice, as the rear side of the beach is lined with a grove of pine trees. The trees provide some shade for areas of the beach as well. There are lifeguards, as well as restrooms, changing rooms, and even some restaurants and cafés.
After spending the day on the beach, take a drive to the Faro de Capdepera, the lighthouse on the island's easternmost point, to watch the beautiful sunset. The beach is about 10 minutes from Port de Pollenca.
If your vacation goals are more social, and you're a solo or single traveler, Magaluf is a great place to visit. The resort city is a popular tourist destination, and its long, wide fine-sand beach is fronted by a promenade. This is lined with cafés, shops, and restaurants. It's a fun, lively alternative to some of the island's most remote, secluded beach options.
The beach and water are kept clean, and you have a lot of services here. You can rent beach chairs and umbrellas or spend the day at one of the beach clubs, which have their own private areas. You also get waiter service, so you never have to leave your lounger, except for a dip in the water.
Its reputation and vibe has changed a lot over the past few years, and it's less of a party town. Magaluf remains a great beach to visit for adults, as there is a lot to do off the beach, during the day and night.
This beach is on the western coast of the island, and the drive to the beach, with its switchbacks, hairpin curves, and dips is a truly intense driving experience. The remote beach is reached through a tunnel that goes through a mountain. You can also arrive by sea and take a ferry from Port de Soller.
At Sa Calobra, you'll find a pebbly beach, with crystal-clear turquoise water teeming with sea life. The beach is surrounded by very tall, rocky cliffs and rock walls. It sits at the end of a canyon called Torrent de Pareis, which is a UNESCO World Heritage Cultural Landscape Site. The canyon is a popular place for hikers and cyclists. There are several cafés near the beach, and it has showers and toilets.
Cala Pi is a great example of one of Mallorca's secluded beaches that ticks all the key boxes. It's reasonably secluded yet easy to get to, it has good parking, and it's surrounded by beautiful scenery. It's also one of the less crowded beaches in Mallorca, even during the summer.
The beach isn't huge, but it's deep and extends a long way back from the waterline. The sand is fine and white, with water that is a beautiful shade of turquoise. The sea is shallow for a long way out, making it great for water sports.
This is one of the most scenic, beautiful beaches on Mallorca. There are two beach areas. One is a sandy platform protected by rocks, the other is a sandy beach area, which becomes rocky at the waterline at low tide. The sea floor is rocky, too - bring some kind of water shoes if you want to go in the water. It's a good beach for snorkeling, although the waves can be too rough sometimes.
The town has two main beach areas: the larger one is called Sa Platja G. It can be quite busy during summer months, but you have a lot of services and amenities, like sun loungers and umbrellas available for rent.
As its name implies, Cala Petita is the town's smaller beach and better for children and families, as the water is shallow for a long distance out from shore. For day trippers, both are close to the town's main parking area.
Another one of the island's Blue Flag beaches, Cala Barques is in the town of Cala San Vicente. The beach area is fronted by a fairly large bay with bright turquoise water, usually populated by a few dozen boats.
Es Trenc is one of the island's most beautiful beaches, as it's huge, long, wide, and flat with calm water, yet it remains virtually free of development. The majority of the 11-kilometer beach is part of a nature reserve, and it's always possible to find your own private space, even on the busiest of holiday weekends.
No water sports are here, just a few boats moored offshore. There are a few cafés and snack stands along the beach. Es Trenc has no hotels or accommodations - you can find those in the resort of Colonia Sant Jordi to the south or the town of Sa Rapita to the north.
Foodies should explore the Salinas de Es Trenc works, behind the beach, where the famous fleur de sel sea salt is harvested. Walking tours (in Spanish) of the saltworks are offered. Es Trenc is near the town of Campos on Mallorca's southern coast.
This stretch of fine-sand beach is a good big beach near Palma de Mallorca. Skip the crowded, in-town beaches and drive a bit out of the city center for a better experience. This beach isn't far from the airport and offers the full range of amenities - lots of bathrooms, snack stands and cafés, a range of water sports options and rentals, sun loungers, umbrellas.
El Toro is a small seaport turned resort, and its Cala de ses Penyes Roges is a great manmade beach to visit near Palma. It's got a different vibe than many of the island's resort areas, as it's mainly apartments with a few hotels. Those apartments are mostly owned by British and European expats, who spend winters here.
The beach is large and not too wide but long and curving. The area is surrounded by large red rock walls on one side, which is why it's called the beach of the red rocks. You've got fine, golden sand and gentle waves due to a jetty in the marina that blocks the bay. There are showers and restrooms and a lifeguard but no sun loungers or umbrellas to rent.
One of Mallorca's best secluded beaches is Cala Torta, on the northwest tip of the island near the town of Arta. The beach is at the end of an unpaved road but worth the effort to get to. It's a natural, secluded beach with no development other than a single snack stand. You won't find showers or toilets here.
The beach has bright, fine white sand, with rocks on one side and sand dunes on the other. There's really no services and no water sports rentals at Cala Torta, other than people snorkeling (it's a great place to do it). You can also scuba dive in the bay. The warm, calm water is shades of turquoise and deep blue, depending on the bottom surface (sand or rock). 1e1e36bf2d