Araiza Inn Hotel
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- Room service
- Swimming pool
- Business Services
- Fitness/Health center
- Wheelchair accessibility
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Travel Blogs from Hermosillo
We haven't been doing a very good job of keeping current on the blog, so we apologize. Let us explain a little of what has been going on over the past weeks without including a bunch of blog entries that won't be too interesting. We have some gaps from earlier travels that we will go back and fill now that we have the time, so watch for those coming soon.
We returned to Arizona on January 3rd to spend some time working on our house and condo to get ...
... a few dollars and I'll be on my way. I think of it as paying tolls. However, with all my precautions, I never had to deal with any police, and shot peacefully through the Mexican desert to Hermosillo. The only tension came at a couple machine-gun heavy military checkpoints, where el Burro got a full inspection. But when I said I was driving to the World Cup in Brazil, I got a head-shaking chuckle from the soldiers and was ...
... there are social and political issues that lead to crime and corruption. But if you are come here with the idea of getting involved in dangerous activities, such as buying heroin or visiting a nude beach, you should be prepared to accept the risks involved. In the end, it all comes down to perspective. In Canada, we worry about America, the sue-happy neighbor to the south. In America, they lose sleep over thoughts of ...
Puerto Lobos is a study in contrasts. If (the more developed) Bahia de Kino feels like "land's end"—per Lonely Planet—then this is off the map, though that is changing with the new highway, as previously mentioned. My only visit two years ago, the road had just been paved to here—from the north down the coast—shortening the distance from the big city of Caborca (pop. 60,000) and transportation links to the rest of ...
... drugs, or anything else that would get us into a Mexican jail. We shake our heads and go through. On the Mexican side there is no control at all so I pull over and ask about car permit sticker (driving a foreign car without a permit sticker can get your vehicle confiscated … not fun!). The border agent explains (twice – my Spanish ear still lacks training) that customs and car permits are located 21km ...