Hotel Mi Abuela
No prices found through our partners. Please contact the business directly or check some of our recommended alternatives.
- Continental Breakfast
- Room service
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Pets allowed
Photos of Hotel Mi Abuela
TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Mi Abuela Ciudad Del Este
Travel Blogs from Ciudad Del Este
... the force of that water would definitely flatten us if we were beneath it. It was so much fun and we were all drenched! One of the lads made the stupid mistake to wear jeans too so that'll be fun drying them out for the rest of the day! The majority of the day consisted of lunch (they had no bananas which made me feel sad) and walking around some more falls and taking the worlds smallest train over to the Devils throat. Now il be honest, I'd ride that bloody train for the rest of ...
... feeling sad after having accidentally abandoned our new little canine friend, Trooper, our moods naturally picked up again when we finally arrived at the Sheraton... By this time it was about 4pm! Too late to venture into the jungle to the falls, so we checked in and stood in complete awe on our hotel balcony for a while admiring the falls view, taking it all in, as well as lots of photos. As we were both sweaty hot messes, we jumped in the (bloody cold!) pool ...
... were not let down. The weather was great, not a cloud in the sky so it made a lovely contrast with the Brazilian side. We got some great photos, still got soaked but it was well worth it. The next day we flew to Buenos Aires, two weeks here then headed home! How quickly it's all gone!! Argentina is so expensive so not as many steaks as I had hoped but have had one already, must say well worth the wait, wish you could try one ...
... which generate electricity for each nation. To get an idea of the scale we are talking about, Paraguay only needs two of its turbines to supply 75% of its nation's electricity requirements. The flow through these two turbines alone is equivalent to the amount of water that goes over Iguazú Falls. The electricity from Paraguay's remaining eight turbines is sold to Brazil (which derives nearly a fifth of its national electricity requirements from the Itaipu Dam). Paraguay earns ...
... before taking the can and carving it open with a serrated steak knife. It was a recipe for losing a finger or impaling oneself but she got away with it. We had to change rooms this morning but got upgraded to an ensuite for free, which was a bonus. The operation was completed seamlessly with the help of the amiable and professional receptionist. We are upstairs now. Just over the balcony, the tin can hacker was now tottering across the corrugated roof opposite, hanging ...