Hotel Boutique Villa Maya
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- Continental Breakfast
- Airport Transportation
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Boutique Villa Maya Managua
Travel Blogs from Managua
... noticed a number of local families and drunk-looking guys walking with us. It turned out that it was one of a myriad of public holidays that are enthusiastically celebrated in Nicaragua.
This holiday was El Cruz de Mayo and on this day Nicas throughout the country erect telegraph poles covered in engine grease (or as we would later discover in some places lard, which afterwards they then cover a pig in and wrestle) with a flag or prizes attached to the summit. This noble sport ...
A quick post, as there hasn't been much to report, apart from our sampling of MUCH *(or mucho if you're spanish) gallo pinto - a local nicaraguan dish consisting of beans, rice, egg, some surpisingly sharp cheese, and fried banana chips that are surprisingly salty.
Our Kayaking trip yesterday was a pleasant paddle among the isletas, but compared ...
... laid back and ask once and then just walk away!!! Strangest thing ever! Granada is the first big city (second oldest in Central America) we have spent time in an I am amazed at the lack of homeless and begging children on the streets. Anyway! back to adventures. Heather and I crossed paths with a german we had met a week prior and had breakfast with him. After we headed to the local market again to find more street food and see what kind of adventure was to be had. ...
... learning to laugh at myself. Today, another intern and I stepped into the shoes of an average Nicaraguan. We visited the Mercado Nuevo and had to decided how to spend the equivalent of two American dollars, the average daily wage in Nicaragua, to spend on our hypothetical family. The mercado is a part of nearly everyone’s day in Masaya, but for us it was an adventure. I mistook a perfume vendor selling dried spices for a grocer and asked for rice and beans. Her ...
... of the food on offer and it was simply a case of pointing to what you wanted. As it turned out, the food was actually pretty good and so was the coffee.
The other side of this organisation was a hammock workshop. Again, kids who are hearing and speech impaired are taught how to make hammocks by hand and are given jobs. The speed at which they make hammocks is incredible, they can complete a hammock in ...