Bloomers-Salta Bed & Brunch
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- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Wheelchair accessibility
TripAdvisor Reviews Bloomers-Salta Bed & Brunch
Travel Blogs from Salta
... wine and ice-cream". Again, another warning. When we asked "white wine or red wine" the answer was "neither". OK?!? Well, we managed to drink about half a glass each before giving up and switching to beer. At least we tried ;)
The reason why we would use "social" as the second word is because we were socializing with lots of different people that we knew from different times in our lives during our stay in Santiago. ...
... night by eating dinner on the Plaza. A bustling place to be with street performers playing an array of instruments and singing. We decided to go for a 'menu del dia', a popular way to eat at a very reasonable price. The menu was 2 courses, starter and main for 75 pesos (£3.50!) We were looking forward to our Empanadas to start and Pork chop for main. However, this wasn't to be. Our waitress was useless, not only did she get our drinks order wrong but she ...
... The road construction was everywhere and it went on all night under lights with the big equipment running along side of us and sometimes we could drive on the new road freshly paved. Until… the bus went over an embankment and we went flying. We were airborne. Holy **** no one screamed or cried out, but we all held our breathe. Then we hit the bottom. We hit hard and that old bus shuddered and sputtered and after a few minutes of grinding gears we were ...
... the renowned Sunday markets. Salta seemed to have more markets than you can imagine and they are spread sporadically across the city so we found ourselves covering quite large distances. Each individual stall is heaving with incredibly soft and good value alpaca jumpers and socks, and all kinds of Argentinian authentic wavey garms. It didn't take us long however to clock that generally they were all selling very similar if ...
... sprinkled all the way up this canyon and all of them seem to have as their primary economy, selling handicrafts to tourists.
The little church, Iglesia Santa Rosa de Lima, dates back to 1778 or 1779.
From Purmamarca we went to the town of Humahuaca, after which the Quebrada is named, Lots of tourist buses were parked in the town and before we entered the town a local guide came on the bus and took over from the guide who'd been with us. I later asked ...