No availability found through our partners. Please contact the business directly or check some of our recommended alternatives.
Photos of Colonial Margely
TripAdvisor Reviews Colonial Margely Trinidad
Travel Blogs from Trinidad
... the radio mast. We all enjoyed a cold beer and water there, bought from the lone caretaker of the radio mast.
After a sweaty walk back down the hill we decided on soup and piņa colada for lunch, and we chatted to an English couple who seemed to have been around Cuba fairly fast and were disenchanted with the state of the roads etc. We thought this all a bit strange as they were much as we expected.
We enjoyed a tour of a local ...
... we were able to retrieve it later when we realized what we had done. From there the bus station was the next stop, we arrived to find it was lunch break, so we had another paella and watched the green lizards going up the wall and into the plants. It was in another beautiful colonial setting. This was where we realized we did not have our bag and fast tracked back to the coffee place after getting our bus ...
... begging us to come to
their casa, telling us how much it would mean.
We knew that they were people on commission – not real casa owners – and
I ignored them. Miguel has a kinder
heart and tried to reason. They flocked
him. I would only hold my hand out and
say "La Tengo" – I have one. It was
getting dark and it took a few minutes but we found our way to Casa de Sandra y
Victor. They were waiting for us, a
... some very cute shops and even a little market. Together we both bought some really funny Cuban souvenirs, baby clothes and knick nacks to take home. Sooner or later we met up with Stuie and we decided before dinner we'd sit and have a drink in one of the pretty outdoor bars we found. We sat down and a band began to play, we hadn't planned it but we'd ended up at the casa de musica of Trinidad. Perfecto!! So we sat and listened to some amazing local music and sipped on a ...
... pieces, as well as some Meissen. All these pieces of porcelain were sitting out in the open, which was a bit strange, since they are worth quite a lot of money, and from an historical point, are probably priceless. Unbelievably, the people employed to watch over the collection would answer questions as best they could then would proceed to try to sell lace work or ask for soap and pens. They were not interested in the collection in the slightest. We had ...