Los Molinos B&B
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TripAdvisor Reviews Los Molinos B&B San Pedro Sula
Travel Blogs from San Pedro Sula
... a mass in a small chapel in one of the poorer areas of El Progreso. On arriving we found the church open and a small crowd already warmed up with music. As Melo entered people were obviously pleased to see him and came over to greet him. The mass began shortly after 7 pm and ended around 8:30, certainly not rushed and with good participation. This was my first experience with this small community which officially is part of a larger Jesuit run parish. I was exhausted and ...
... Maria Francisca. The road suddenly climbed and then dropped so suddenly that Melo could not see the road below us. Apparently someone before us had been foolish enough to drive down and had made it out with 4 wheel drive. Melo was not worried! There we met Maria Francisca and her husband, and her daughter Olga who had two young daughters.
Maria Francisca served us a lovely lunch of hot tamales and a huge slice of squash that had been cooked in syrup. Both were delicious. I ...
... the 300m to the main road and flag down a Mochito bus (typically marked Mochito SPS, which is not a suffix but abbreviation of the 3 word name of the larger city) for the 2 hour ride to Sula (as it is commonly known) and then get on a bus to Copan Ruinas.
Video: View from the Mochito-Sula bus
We were aware of Sula's reputation for crime and its stature as the unofficial murder capital of the world. And the news networks just love this sort of thing ...
... go home to feed the baby and get back to work on time. Very few people have pension plans or are employed where some social security benefits are included. Teachers have a union which has in recent years, especially since the military coup of 2009, been severely weakened. They have paid into a pension plan which unlike Canadian pensions are not managed independently. Typically as with any government department in Honduras, it seems that the pension funds ...
... shortly after 10 a.m. and were allowed to drive into the enclosure surrounding the prison. Melo had prepared for Chabelo a survival kit of things he would need in prison, personal items, some dry food and that type of thing. Many women and children were walking into the prison area too, for Sunday is a day to visit prisoners. We met a rather jovial prison official who mistook me for Padre Roberto (the elder gringo priest who lives with Melo). Roberto visits regularly the prison in ...
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