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TripAdvisor Reviews Rancho Manzana Chimayo
Travel Blogs from Chimayo
... we only had a few spots but could hear the thunder and see the lightning in the distance.
Resuming on the good roads we came across Jemez Springs which was the location of an excavated church and pueblo dating back to the 16th century, a very worthwhile visit. From here it was a longer than expected journey back to the city, but with enough time to walk to the Canyon Road and view its many art galleries and also to try out a fine tapas restaurant.
... lovely, with a very pretty square, which was being used for a fair when we arrived, with stalls and music. I had a look round he town, very nice, doesn't feel like a town centre as there are not much in the way of mainstream shops, but lots of galleries and jewellery shops, which were lovely to look round, although the staff were much pushier than other shops, possibly a reflection of how many shops there are in the area. It was lovely to have a look ...
... made fresh guacamole at our table and that along with salsa and home made corn chips gave us a delicious nibble while we waited for our main course. Craig and I opted to have Los Cabos Fajitas - a sizzling combination of prawns and chicken, served the traditional way with guacamole, pico de gallo, tortillas and charro beans - and it was amazing.
We headed back home and had a pretty lazy remainder of the day. Reid was preparing for his trip ...
... directions. After climbing to the highest point on the whole route, you'd expect an afternoon of descent; instead we got the typical descend a bit, climb some more, descend, climb, until a final slightly sketchy downhill to the campground which went from snow, to deep gravel, to horrendous wash boarding, to rockiness. It was a tough day, but a rewarding and beautiful one: we rode into Del Norte after days of suffering rain and snow, but today was blue skies and sunshine ...
... the largest in the U.S. *** Espanola translates in Spanish to "someone or something from Spain." Espanola was originally called "La Espanola," because of the large presence of Spanish women in the area. We roll through Espanola, mostly unaware of its historic importance. Espanola was originally settled in 1598 by the Spanish, in what was the first permanent European colony in North America. But the area’s more recent history is what really ...