Cabarete Palm Beach Condos
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- Free High-Speed Internet
- Swimming pool
TripAdvisor Reviews Cabarete Palm Beach Condos
Travel Blogs from Cabarete
... found out the day before that we would be having it for lunch. After pizza at the lazy dog, we got back on the bus and headed 15 minutes down the road to Sosua. In Sosua, I went souvenir shopping at the market and then jumped in the crystal clear water with all my friends. For some reason, the Sosua beach side looks a lot like Greece. That was an observation many people made, even Olivia, who was in Greece earlier this summer. The water ...
... to the end of the home base driveway to this little shack that says "hair and nail center." I stood in line to get my cornrows and nails done. My nails are literally so cool. They are blue with flowers on every nail, and it only cost me 1 American dollar! I can't believe how expensive things in the U.S. are now that I've been here for over a week. You can get water here for 10 pesos (20 American cents) and getting your hair and nails done is a 3 dollar ...
... cement on the roadside in the hot sun and when we finished, we got to switch locations and go mix more cement! The cement was being used as flooring in people's houses. Apparently we charged 500 pesos which is pretty expensive for the Dominicans. Caña Dulce is an all Dominican community that was wealthy compared to the other places we've been. After lunch and some rest time, the whole group went on a tour of the neighborhood. There is ...
... more tourist driven, and we will probably make it there this week. In Islabon the beach is quiet and littered, though the riptides are fierce. After our walk, the group came back tired and hungry. We stayed at the resort to eat, which has some if the kids feeling stir crazy. We had beans and rice and pork chop, iceberg salad and macaroni salad. All very simple
After dinner ...
... about that. What makes a country poor? Was it lack of street lights and and public transportation? The unbearable presence of prostitution? I couldn't tell, but I knew that, sitting on the lighted , tourist riddled beach of Cabarete, I did not feel like I was in the poorest country I have ever seen. I refuse to use the iceberg analogy for personal reasons, but I will say this: I think a very important lesson I am learning around approaches of sustainable development is that ...