Old Mazatlan Inn
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- Swimming pool
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Free parking
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Travel Blogs from Mazatlan
Due to all Mazatlan hostels and hotels being full of vacationing Mexicans, Mark and I found an Airbnb to sleep in the spare room of a woman's house. She was friendly, gave us towells for the beach, mangos, and a delicious homemade breakfast of mango smoothie, yogurt, tortillas, rice, beans, and veggies. Yum. The city used to have dozens of cruise ships stop daily, but after the ...
... bus ride is 10 pesos per person one way ($.75 US.) The bus is very clean, air conditioned and there are no chickens or other livestock aboard. The ride into town takes about 10-15 minutes. Once there, we wandered around the square. During the day it’s vacant. At night it comes alive. It is surrounded by restaurants that all have a large number of tables set outside. Each of these restaurants has someone standing outside who tries ...
... and 1 appetizer each. I sip one of the best Margaritas I’ve ever had and for sure the strongest one: after a single glass I am completely trashed. People walk along the beach front, get driven in small golf-cart-like taxis or gather in “party bus” groups at the back of pick-up trucks. Local folks, tourists from other parts of Mexico, Americans, Canadians: a very diverse crowd with one common element: everyone is having a good time. Welcome to Mazatlan!
... proud of and valuable to have such a skill.
They invited us to eat, they had made fish stew, with 2 different kinds of fish and some crabs, all of which they caught right at the beach where we were camping. They were kind and very respectful of us as older women perhaps, they also seemed to enjoy our company, they were very hospitable they were proud to offer us homemade from scratch tortillas made right there with masa, and water, and cooked over a wood ...
... that we knew, so every time we passed another person on the street we would say, “O'la”. If they tried to expand the conversation in Spanish, we would just smile and walk on down the road. You could tell that the city was no stranger to heavy rain as the sidewalks were high above the street creating a step down and up at the intersections almost twice what we were used to navigating. The walk into town was a slow leisurely walk, not because we were tired, ...