Cuernavaca Racquet Club
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- Swimming pool
- Room service
- Fitness/Health center
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Travel Blogs from Cuernavaca
... The Torta was delicious but the ceviche was amazing! So fresh and the amount being handed out to customers was incredible. Fed and full we made our way back to the subway only to come across the volleyball (which we saw earlier). It was free to watch so we joined the Mexicans in the bleachers and took it in. The food got us and we were soon in a food coma and ridiculously tired. So we hopped on the subway where it was peak hour and really sweaty! Safe to say I ...
... of it!
After the tour we went to the camp where the migrant workers live with their families during the sugar cane season. It is free for them to live there for the six months the sugar cane season is running there and they can have as many as 900 people living there at one time. The set up of the camp reminded me of a concentration camp where there were long barracks of rooms that families lived in and then there was a couple of long rows of community sinks ...
... were so kind that they offered to make us tortillas (which we turned down) and gave us each a glass of coke! On our drive back to the school, we stopped at a cemetery in Cuernavaca that was very cool to see. It was filled with tons of tombstones, but they didn't look anything like our cemeteries back in the states. They were all so decorated with colors, flowers, and instead of regular tombstones they were huge ...
Today the entire group from UWGB went to Las Estacas Natural River. It was a beautiful park to spend the day. I spent most of the day in the shade just enjoying some quiet time. Most of the students went swimming, sun bathing, and having a good time. On the way to the park the van I was in was randomly stopped by a police officer. He checked the ...
Today we visited a rural school in Cuernavaca. The students and teachers welcomed us with open arms and great big smiles. We had a fiesta with the students to celebrate Dìa de Los Reyes (Day of the Kings) which is a holiday in Mexico. All of the children, grades preschool to 4th grade sang to us in their native language (Nàhutl). We brought ...