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TravelPod Member ReviewsAcueducto Hotel Segovia
this was a nice room and great bathroom. The shower was big enough for 2 :). the only downfall was that the WiFi was not in our rooms and we had to go down to the lobby each time to call home or send an email. Staff very helpful and coffee was wonderful.
This review is the subjective opinion of a TravelPod member and not of TravelPod.com.
TripAdvisor Reviews Acueducto Hotel Segovia
Travel Blogs from Segovia
... is much more common in southern Spain, a part of the country that we did not visit. But to see a European castle with any outside influence is wonderful. A really cool fact about Alcazar is that the architecture inspired Cinderella's Castle! After touring the fortress, we had free time for lunch and saw the Roman Aqueduct. It was enormous, and it was amazing to see something so old still intact. It was very peculiar to see two completely different styles ...
Dennis and I had assumed that by this stage of our trip, we would have ditched our well-worn pullovers, relegating them to the depths of our backpacks. I had visions of frolicking through a summery Spain, which surely would be warm by late May... Wrong. Europe apparently had a mild winter, in contrast with most of the U.S., but is now paying for it with a chilly spring. How chilly? When Dennis and I arrived in Segovia around noon on May 22 (Day 148), the ...
... in length through the town. It is the best preserved aqueduct in the Iberian peninsula. We were able to climb the stairs near it to the top to get a beautiful view of the city. The only downside to the entire experience was the huge groups of tour buses that would drop people off and they would take up every photo area possible and snap several dozen photos before moving on. But once we could weave our way through the groups, the aqueducts were a ...
... tops of manhold covers. The bear, by the way, stands for fertile soil and the tree stands for aristocracy.
Spain has a Parlimentary Constitional Governement. What that means is the government is democratically elected by the King has the final say or veto if he wants to.
Now a little history, around 200 BC the Romans arrived and imposed their civilization on the native Iberian people. They were ...
... more than an hour because the motorway (as it had been from San Sebastian to Vitoria-Gasteiz) was so hilly that poor Walter had to work really hard (into the wind). Now, to any other vehicle (except perhaps a Citroen 2 cv, an original Mini, a Beetle or an even older VW camper) this road would feel flat or merely undulating - not to poor Walter, who struggled up the endless long (1 Km or longer) hills in 3rd gear!!
Once we got off ...