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- Shuttle bus service
- Continental Breakfast
- Room service
- Free High-Speed Internet
Photos of Casa Nena
TripAdvisor Reviews Casa Nena Vinales
Travel Blogs from Vinales
... Another rumour told of a large group of people who checked into the motel near the cove without luggage, evidently awaiting a night-time pickup—it seems the police made a big raid and arrested them all before they could embark. JÚsus repeated that these efforts were crazy. If he had $8000 CUC, he could live very comfortably here in Cuba.
Like other people who hosted us, JÚsus has a professional job—he’s an engineer who works on ...
... of omar and enjoyment of armando, asking me if I had some rope to hang omar. We started to win some back, not without omar claiming a few more victories than we had actually won, much cubanish got thrown about the table, and in the end for every game me and omar would win, we'd use matches as proof of the success, and success it was we won 23 games to 17, the apprentice (me) had held my own, but im still convinced its more luck than judgement, not that I was going ...
... of the whole valley and town. Sitting on some rocking chairs on the porch, drinking mohitos. If they are not the best mohitos ever (we were given a bottle of local rum to add for our own taste) we dont have to pay. We payed $3 each. they were exceptional.
Back to town for lunch. Back to casa on the porch with a cuban in the rocking chair. Dinner on the main street watching the world go by in between rain storms. Just too simple and too good
... rip into what I guess is a local salsa classic. And they’re pretty good. Tips are of course requested after a paltry 2 songs. We get on the bus before the second song finishes.
Back on the road and among the road-less overpasses are a continuous stream of billboards displaying propaganda; part of a relentless bombardment since we’d entered the country. ‘Patria o muerte’ (Be a patriot.. or die), or ‘Viva la revolucion!’ or another ...
... was no consistency in the tobacco plants.
The government distributes the seeds, the farmers grow the plants & then the government buys the dried leaves back off the farmers- unfermented. Leaving them with 10% of the dried tobacco crop for ‘personal use’ or sale.
Walking through the farmyards we’re taken through an almost empty drying shed with only a few leaves hanging as an example & this process is explained to ...