Una Noche Mas
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Travel Blogs from Montevideo
... for the next day.
Amazingly, the horrible weather cleared away really quickly and we got to watch the sunset over the sea that night which was quite amazing.
The next day we woke up to horrible weather again. After discovering that egg mayonnaise is probably the worst breakfast you can have at 530 in the morning, we walked to the bus station yet again. From there it was a 5 hour bus ride to Fray Bentos. We arrived in Fray Bentos to glorious sunshine; ...
... the ranch house was lovely (think: Dallas crossed with an old people's home, with catholic paraphernalia scattered around...we are in South America of course!) and the veranda and grounds were beautiful (apart from the dodgy, wildlife filled swimming pool), but you soon realise the overpriced alcohol will be flowing pronto, we have to pass the time somehow hey? Sober activities on the ranch include (and unfortunately are limited to), milking a ...
... build up in between chasing and running away from kids trying to chuck water on us. There were no police around but there did seem to be some unofficial security comprising of a group of about 10 lads with a Rottweiler - it seemed like a good idea to offer them a beer and see which football team they supported and have some Spanglish banter. I (Dan) after chasing one of the kids down the street trying to return the favour of water to the face managed to slice a chunk of skin ...
Hola again.... So with Rio under our belts and our Portugese skills still less than that of a Brazilian dog, we boarded a flight headed for Foz do Iguaçu which sits at the edge of Brazil near Argentina and Paraguay and home to the famous Iguazu Falls. Having seen Victoria Falls in Zimbabwe earlier in the year, we were keen to compare the two. Although perhaps not as huge as Vic Falls, the view points and being able to get right up close and personal here ...
... Maybe because I upfront tell them they annoy me, maybe because I'm awesome;the reason has always been unclear.
So Diego has to go back to work, and we decide to grab some lunch and take a walk around town with the 10 year old Candela. As one may or may not expect 10 year olds are actually very good guides. At least this one was. Our first stop was the bank to get out money.
"Candela, how much is 100 peso in Uruguay?" We asked
How has this b&b rated in the past?
- Shuttle bus service
- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Free parking
- Kids activities or Babysitting