Posada de las Flores La Paz
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Travel Blogs from La Paz
... lo and behold! The kids were already in town! It was so nice they arrived early, it gave us a little more time together to get caught up over a casual dinner out.
Since the next day was Sunday, and most shops are closed then, we decided to stay in town through Monday to give the kids and Patti a chance to do some shopping.
Sunday morning was Mother's Day and Rick and the kids took Patti out for a lovely brunch at ...
... to head back, as we drove back we passed what appear to be a small fair with some children age mechanical rides. Diego could not help but to have a ride in a weird looking caterpillar.
A quick trip to walmart to gather some supplies ( Disposable water cooler, cervecita, snacks for the road trip , water and juices.) and we were off to sleep since we are driving up north tomorrow, 8 hrs to be exact to the town of San ...
... that has been around for over 20 years and is constructed from an old fishing boat. This was the authentic spot we'd been looking for. The restaurant was mostly open to the beach with a gentle cool breeze blowing through. There were two waiters, and one cook. Our waiter, was appeared to be in his fifties and was named Ramon. "Seahawks or Bronco?" he said in a thick accent. The Super Bowl was 2 weeks away and it turns out Ramon liked to keep up ...
... the air.
Eventually we got our hire car, though no SatNav. "No problem" said the lady at the desk, "there is only one road in Baja, Highway 1. It runs from north to south". This has turned out to be mostly true, except in town... We had a night in a hotel in La Paz (mediocore meal, kids too tired to walk along the sea front) and in the morning after breakfast saw huge box-fish from the pier.
... were first granted a licence to commercially produce tequila by King Carlos IV of Spain in 1795. Today the distillery occupies a large area of the town and incorporates both traditional and modern techniques in producing several different grades and quality of tequila. Its most exotic and refined versions can sell for up to 2000 Pesos a bottle. The end product is made from the sugary juice squeezed from the boiled pineapple like bloom that
grows within the agave plant and which ...