Casa Particular Ridel y Claribel
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- Free parking
- Shuttle bus service
- Room service
TripAdvisor Reviews Casa Particular Ridel y Claribel Vinales
Travel Blogs from Vinales
This morning 6:30 wake up and Alexandro drove us in his 1980 Soviet era Lada to the Hotel Deauville. Here we waited from 7:30 to 8:15 for the bus to take us to Vinales. While waiting, we saw two young women with backpacks trying to check into the hotel. They "lost" the reservation and sent them away, unhappy. Since this is low season, I suspect they were denied because either they were backpackers, or there was a thought they were gay. Gays get no respect from ...
... I watch an 81 year old cuban plough the field with two ox inbetween rain shows, whilst puffing on a vinales cigar, dont worry mum im not hooked, I dont really see the attraction and the world treasures cuban cigars. Little hearsay for you, right before President Kennedy passed the trading with the enemy act, which lead to the states ceasing trades with cuba he apparently ordered 1000 of these bad boys as stock!
4th day climbing with Yarobi, he says were going to ...
... the pier we had to wait for half an hour before the ferry left for Cayo Levisa, a small island with the only housing being a small hotel. At about eleven o'clock our group of about 30 tourists set food on the island and everyone was amazed: A beautiful long stretch of white sand beach, crystal clear water and a lot of sun. Heading straight to the beach, Andy and I were even able to get a super comfortable hammock. It promised to be a nice and relaxing day with plenty of time before we ...
... question of how much to the island Cayo Jutias, which was a return trip, 1 hour each way. Shaking his hand we said we’d think about it.
Roy was the most well dressed man in Vinales & was a taxi pimp. Speaking very good, self-taught English, Roy would meet tourists & agree on prices for taxis to any location, stick you in a car with a driver & you’d be off.
After having a day of ‘nothing’ we decided ...
... tobacco farm for another lesson in tobacco rolling and to see how life on the farm is for the locals. We had a terrific guide who spoke excellent English and was very honest and humorous in her descriptions of Cuban life. Once tobacco farmers have met their government quotas they can sell of the surplus for a profit. Each farmer has their own traditional way of making cigars and ours would make a mixture of guava leaves, honey and rum, boiled up and sprinkled over the ...