Abades Nevada Palace
No availability found through our partners. Please contact the business directly or check some of our recommended alternatives.
Travel Blogs from Granada
... together, spending 24 hours a day with someone for 6 months straight isn't going to be peachy all the time. I think we were both tired and a little bit stressed about money and not finding couch surfers and everything. Paul also would like to go home for a bit to see everyone and sort out his things. I think 6 months has been enough for him. It works out well anyway as I will be meeting up with Kaete in India for a month and then my friend Elle ...
... hookahs and lots of hippy stuff. I explore different streets but I have run into siesta and Spain is going to sleep. I go back to the hostel and I have a message from Emma, a Scottish girl I had met in Barcelona, who is working at a farm for 2 weeks just outside of Granada. She joins me in the evening and we head out to try the Granada special – Free Tapas! So, if you buy a drink in Granada, the Tapas are free. At least that’s how I see it. I suppose ...
... down the center of town the edge of the famous Albaicin neighborhood. Most of the 12th century homes in the Albaicin are hollow square buildings with a sky-lit courtyards. This was said to be the cultural and spiritual center of the house, many times containing a well kept garden or a fountain/pool. In that period it was a sign of prosperity and innovation to have water swim in or enjoy. The area was so dry and hot that water was a scarce commodity for ...
... weeks. The first is the least annoying. Some Spanish people can be flat out rude! I understand I'm stomping on your turf, but I am showing a generous interest in the language and culture. This doesn't have anything to do with my host mom, professor, or program director. This is something that I've encountered in every day interactions, and its only once or twice a day. I just hate when people assume that because I'm American I don't have respect for ...
... the language is still a struggle for me, it is getting better. I managed to hand in my papers and when I wanted to explain why they were delayed she interrupted my story by saying no pasa nada, which means don't worry. One of the things I like about the Spanish is that they do not worry! I knew that the people were layed back, didn't worry about thing and took their time but i did not know was that the professors sometimes have the same attitude.
Another thing ...
How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Swimming pool
- Room service
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Wheelchair accessibility