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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
Welcome to Segovia, where everything is perfect. Walking into Segovia was literally like walking into a medieval time period. Everything about the city was absolutely amazing. With nearly everything being built by either the Romans, Muslims or Christian Kings, the history lying within the city was unbelievable.
We left Madrid early in the morning on Friday in a train and arrived in Segovia early afternoon. We walked out of the train station and entered in a world made ...
... had another room with a great view! It didn't matter the bed and floor squeaked a bit and that you had to go down to the lobby for the wifi to work! With these views all is forgiven! The fields glowed in the moonlight and during the day we saw the farmers harvesting.
We have both enjoyed Segovia very very much. Again we extended our stay to a three night stop over. Everything here to see is easy to walk to.
We spent the first afternoon having a walk and ...
... 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 ...
We got to go to Segovia, home of some of the oldest places on Spain. We got to see 2000 year old aqueducts, el catedral de Segovia, and el alcazar, all of which were gorgeous! Los aqueducts werw built 2000 ears ago by the roman empire. There were used to carry water down the mountain. We got to actually go near the top of one of them, but ...
... s no way I could do that. This is all I could get, partly because about 1/3 of what you can see here is to the left behind the buildings in the foreground.
One of the aspects of the aqueduct that fascinated us--and indeed many of the huge old stone buildings we visited--was how in the world did they build them!? The entire aqueduct uses no mortar at all, and according ...