Hotel Acosta Centro
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- Swimming pool
- Room service
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Business Services
- Pets allowed
TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Acosta Centro Almendralejo
Travel Blogs from Almendralejo
... would be, was far more impressive than the small and poorly excavated ruins of Conimbrigam in Portugal - i hoped that Maddi could see a little more of why we love ancient history so much. The site boasted very well preserved amphitheaters, houses and gardens and some lovely mosaics. After exploring this site (a little to quickly for my liking) we ventured down the temple of Diana and a few other smaller sites.
Although exhausted we made our way to the Puente Romano ...
... functional with aesthetics. I assume of course given the size of buildings that like all things only the exclusive level of society got the good stuff. The bridge in Merida is nearly 800 m in length over extremely shallow water. It does however occasionally surge and flood over the hundreds of years. It is also obviously not in original condition as various leaders added some ramps and dividers and new tops etc etc. The base is fairly original so still something to think about. ...
... fortifications which
supposedly represent some of the most advanced military technology of the
1600s, but there not much in the way of museums or exhibits on them. They’re
impossible to miss, though, since the center city is located entirely within
the massive fortifications, many of the flat areas they enclose now used as
parking lots on the town’s periphery.
Elvas also has a ...
... Badajoz, it does have loads of old buildings but it is very dirty, lots of rubbish in the streets and they smell like sewage in places. Our hotel is nice enough and there are the remains of an old fortress in the city which we walked around.
Another hot day, not sure of the temperature but feels like early 30's again in the peak of the day.
This is just a one night transit stop to break our journey.
The Roman Theatre of Mérida is a construction promoted by the consul Vipsanius Agrippa in the Roman city of Emerita Augusta, capital of Lusitania. It was constructed in the years 16 to 15 BCE. The Amphitheatre of Mérida is a ruined Roman amphitheater situated in the Roman colony of Emerita Augusta, present-day Mérida, in Spain.