AC Hotel La Rioja by Marriott
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Travel Blogs from Logroņo
... a red wine and suggested essentially a bit of focaccia with iberian ham and i was good to go. So i ended up having two wines talking to the waiter, the focaccia arrived and had that. The waiter then suggested a merlot and poured me the remainder of a bottle (about 3/4 of a glass). I told the waiter that is really good stuff i would like another glass but unfortunately they only come in bottles. So, i thought it is my birthday soon, it is only 9 euros extra. So i asked for the ...
... with dinner. Logrono is home to a gazillion tapa places so what we found was a gazillion tapas. Tapas are great but after awhile all you want is 'dinner', there's only so many days in a row you can live off bread and ham. So in a nutshell we didn't find much wine, Logrono was grimey, full of dodgy gypsies, tapas bars, hens and bucks parties. Not on our highlight list, but they can't all be ...
... English so we chatted for a while at which point I discovered this was his second time walking the Camino; the first being three years earlier. The first time he walked on his own and this time he had three friends with him, all of whom were in their sixties. I chuckled to myself as I realised a pattern emerging; first it was the four Irishmen, and six days later it was the four Spaniards. I felt better as the creepiness disappeared; perhaps ...
... brought us here at this point in time. Saying "Hasta la huego" after a few hours which seemed so much longer than that. But this is the nature of slow travel. The food seems it tastes better, the beer feels colder, the conversations feel so much more substantial. Whether or not this is the case everything is much more concentrated Camino. How can I replicate such an atmosphere upon my re-entry? How can real life obtain a more concentrated formula? Should ...
... community centered around a golf course and country club, much like the developments that we are used to in the states. As we hiked through the town it was extremely evident how empty the town felt. We found out later that day that of what has to be the hundreds of homes and apartments which were built there only four are occupied. After the collapse they were simply unable to find people to buy them. Once we reached Santo Domingo we stayed in a small albergue run by a ...
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