Hostal Aya Huma
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TripAdvisor Reviews Hostal Aya Huma Otavalo
Travel Blogs from Otavalo
... back towards the border to make sure he wasn't there somewhere. In the meantime Phil backtracked and turned up onto the detour. Soon after the Lunch Bus came back and instead of taking the detour continued on the PAH to see if Phil had gone that way - and infant they were now able to go all the way along the PAH to the other side of our detour. They got to where our detour met back with the PAH before Phil had arrived there, and then continued to camp. ...
... we were at our guides house and all having lunch - a four story place perched on a cliff side suburb overlooking Quito. Potato soup, bread, cheese, guacamole and fresh fruit!!! Yum. To finish the meal Carlos's band played music for us!! Stopping at a Iglesias La Basilica - the oldest church in Quito - the traditional gargoyles commonly found on other churches have been replaced by the animals found on the Galapagos Islands - tortoise, crocodiles, albatross. One more ...
Today was much better. I relaxed a bit and the lessons went better. Breaks at the school are great because they always serve bread and some fruit or juice. The school is great at exposing us to the culture and foods of the country. There are 2 huge urns filled with coffee and tea. The tea varies each day. Today it was lemon verbena. During break I met a woman from Georgia who is down here to teach English for the rest ...
... into little towns that have "specialties". On the way to Banos, we passed through one town specializing in cheese wrapped in steamed leaves and dipped in fruit sauce, another filled with shop after shop of jeans (some with zebra stripes) and, my favorite, "ice cream town", which had at least 30 ice cream shops, each with a clown trash can sitting outside the front door.
Otavalo, where we are now, is the "market ...
... We stayed for about an hour or so then decided to head home before it rained. An interesting day!
Our last day in Otavalo was spent in a museum where the complete process of shearing the sheep to weaving the garments was demonstrated by the museum owner! He spoke no English, and we spoke no Spanish, so although it seemed interesting, we are none the wiser. The rest of the day was spent cleaning up and getting ready to hit the road tomorrow.
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