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Travel Blogs from Cordoba
... Hil was in the tent when the short but heavy shower came. She turned to look at the back of the tent, it was flooded. The tents are not the greatest. No matter how well pitched as soon as it gets wet the flysheet stretches and touches the inner letting water in. The rain soon passed and the tent dried out.
Tonight the estancia provided a bbq of their own beef with fine wines and a veggie option for Hil. The rains did not return and we stayed dry in our lonely ...
... together before class to do a crossword puzzle online.
I'm currently taking three classes through the International Students' Office: Argentine Popular Culture, Argentine Literature, and Advanced Spanish II. Those classes are run in a way that is very similar to the United States. However, I am also taking a class through the university itself on the History of Sociopolitical though in Argentina. That ...
... for 1 national park on a guided trip, that instead we would haul ass on another epic bus journey to Puerto Madryn in northern Patagonia, Eastern Argentina. We had to wait 9 hrs for the bus in what is now blistering heat spring time and the bus arrived late at 10pm. We paid a bit more for the posh seats downstairs though the bus was less comfortable than the one a couple of weeks back and we were in the 2 seats at the front which had a great view of the telly but there ...
I jumped off a cliff! Luckily for me, the world and all that sail in her I was attached to a paraglider. Even luckier I was also attached to somebody who knows how to drive/ride/pilot/glide (anyone know what one does with a paraglider) a paraglider. So I jumped off a cliff and survived. It was ace. It was just like flying. Or actually flying I suppose. Instead of landing on ...
... and poignantly epitomizes the economic chaos of the past few decades. Another reminder of an era beyond imagining - the so-called Dirty War from 1976 to 1983, when an estimated 30,000 people were "disappeared" under the mindlessly brutal military dictatorship of General Jorge Rafael Videla - is a plaque on the wall outside a police station. It is a gruesome reminder that this site was once a clandestine centre of detention, torture and death: "We maintain it to keep the memory ...