Alcazaba Mar Hotel
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- Swimming pool
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Free parking
Photos of Alcazaba Mar Hotel
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TripAdvisor Reviews Alcazaba Mar Hotel Retamar
Travel Blogs from Retamar
... on pedestals in the front yard… On into the evening, I continue wandering through the empty streets of the town. There’s a big football game going and, unlike in Morocco where all the men would be out crammed into smoky cafes, here everyone watches at home… you can barely share in the excitement from the occasional shouts echoing from all over town. All around town I find parks, plazas, spacious boulevards—clearly this town has been designed to be a pleasant livable ...
... assumed that was because I was in the mountains and that it would clear up once I was back at another beach stop. Well, how wrong one can be! The stop was just outside a very tiny village which can have had more than 100houses all in all. There was nothing else around, and the app was very open. It was quite windy during the day, but I didn't think much of it. 3am and things really kicked up a gear. I was women by the sound of a howling gale, and Lily, the poor thing shaking ...
... for six months of winter.
Our fingers were firmly crossed that we'd be able to anchor this time, as once again there weren't any particularly helpful marinas around, but this time we were lucky. The crescent bay on the east side of the cape was perfectly sheltered, with beautifully warm water and an empty but rather beautiful ...
... galore, all with British menus, and strolling past them in the evening you could hear British voices drifting towards you, talking about the lack of bovril in the supermarket.
There was nothing wrong with the place, but by the end of our few days there we were very glad to leave. It was just too surreal - even the announcements in the supermarket were in ...
... are well out and about on the pool decks soaking up the rays.
One thing that does strike us in Europe and on this ship is the lack of hats worn by anyone – except Aussie tourists. Akubras and shady hats seem to be a natural part of the inventory for Australians but very few others, tourists and locals alike, seem to imbibe. It is a weaker sun but the constant exposure must have an effect on them over time.