Posada Santiago Guesthouse
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... source is, but the fish were definitely big. Oscar then demonstrated we could swim with the fish by stripping down to his tired, worn, grey boxers and jumping in. We also got in, and swam with the big boys, and on the way back we saw a snake! We finished the tour at some Salt Flats - pools of water which were so high in salt that you could float, just like the dead sea. Charlotte's overly scratched bites STUNG, which was an ...
I woke up bright and early and had a light breakfast just down the street from the hotel before catching that leaves at 8 to Grutas De Calcehtok. I have been told that the caverns in that area are amazing and the bus trip is only just over an hour each way, which isn't too bad. I have packed some spare clothes in my backpack because it's meant to get really dirty when we will have to crawl and climb through the tunnels that connect the caverns together.
Merida merida merida!! We'd made it to the Yucatan. The carribian side of Mexico. We were extra excited to be here, as the Yucatan is know for it's extra unique food, beautiful cenotes (sinkholes & fresh water caves) and of cause...BEACHES! Merida was a beautiful city. Some of the oldest (470 years old) buildings in the entire Yucatan are found around the beautiful zocalo (central square) in Merida. We arrived at our hostel, situated right on the Zocolo, it was an ...
... us with official Kookay certificates. It was a really great last visit to the park (although I doubt today was my "last.")
Afterwards, Eduardo gave us a tour of the town Xcunya! It's an ity bity town that includes a small church, an old hacienda, houses, Parque Aak, and a primary school. Really close to the park is an elementary or "primary" school that the director gave us a tour of. It felt wonderful to be around kids, and they were so kind ...
... Mckenzie, Laura, Annais and I take the 40 minute van ride to Xcunya, where Parque A'ak awaits us for an introductory meeting. The Park is awesome; an ecological park teaching school groups and the public about environmental stewardship, alternative energy and Maya culture. The park includes hands-on learning experiences such as holding turtles in their turtle (a'ak) reserve, making crafts out of recycled materials, planting a garden or something in the greenhouse, and ...