La Posada de Vistalba (Carlos Pulenta Winery)
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TripAdvisor Reviews La Posada de Vistalba (Carlos Pulenta Winery)
Travel Blogs from Vistalba
... finish half of mine. That's like 5 USD. They also serve you some salami and olives with a very tasty salsa sauce while waiting. This is possibly the only country we could afford to dine in a restaurant with our budget. Now with our stomach filled, it's time to get a nice hot cup of tea. Not quite the Mendoza culture. It's ironic that I even came here. Wine city for a non wine drinker. There has to be more than just vineyards here. Gonna find out real ...
... served the main courses!
Horse riding along the top of a ridge of some small mountains with beautiful view of the
vineyards. Afterwards we were treated to our first Asado (a BBQ gathering with different meats cooked on an open fire - our new favourite over parilla!) The night ended in our guide getting his guitar out for some live music and ...
... Although we only had half a day to do the vineyards we managed to do quite a lot. Due to George's Irish descent, we all knew that St Patrick's day was a guaranteed big one. We all went for a big supper with Radford's team and then straight into the Irish Pub. We immediately were latched onto by promoters and were offered a once in a life time opportunity. Unlimited beer for 100 pesos. Jug after jug, pitcher after pitcher; it was simply relentless. What a ...
... stop would be a few kilometres up the road. All at once you could see the difference in the terrain. It was more gentle and few switchbacks as we continued on top of the mountain. We passed through customs within about an hour, which was fairly quick, returned to the bus and continued on our way. The trip down the mountain was fairly good, and although the scenery had changed once again, was not as spectacular as that on the Chilean side of ...
... on its debt in 2001 and was near the depth of the depression that followed. The Argentine peso had fallen from rough parity with the U.S. Dollar to about 3.3 pesos/dollar and things were dirt cheap. Life was good as a tourist, but conditions were very depressed and impoverished-looking in what was supposedly Latin America’s most first world country. Most cars were tiny and seemed to be in poor condition, litter was everywhere, and we were warned that ...
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