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Travel Blogs from Merida
... portable. The best taquerias are those with long lineups, which means high turnover so the meat won't have been sitting out in the sun all day. Definitely avoid those by the Oaxaca bus station. (See Friday's entry for why.)
Mexicans sure love their speed bumps. They lay down thousands of them, on side ...
... re-erected and repaired. A further suggestion of possible war or battle is found in the remains of a wall which encircled most of the central ceremonial center.
A large raised stone pedestrian causeway links Uxmal with the site of Kabah, some 18 km to the south. Archaeological research at the small island site of Uaymil, located to the west on the Gulf coast, suggests that it may have served as a port for Uxmal and provided the site access to the circum-peninsular trade network.
... from food to small wooden sculptures.
We arrived at the Casa Azul Hotel Munumento Historico and went straight to bed. As soon as i woke up the next morning and looked outside this was the view from just outside my door. The hotel is a lovely little place were everyone seems very friendly and kind. If all the rooms were booked up by the a school group this hotel would work well because then ...
... surreal!! Our guide instructed us to get out and do a pin drop into the 10 metre deep crystal clear water below. I was like "are you mad", but then I was like "ok lets do this". With only a small torch lighting the water and the cave wall so close I could almost touch it, I jumped in with a yelp that echoed through the cave. Everyone cheered and I looked up and saw Stuie's face, he looked so proud, it was really cute. As we left the cave I though to myself "ok ...
(Although the map on this blog says that I am in Merida today, I'm actually in Celestun...the computer wasn't working with me.)
Today, I went with the KIIS program to the biosphere reserve at Ria Celestun to see mangroves and flamingos! The biosphere reserve tourism aspect (such as taking visitors out in the small boats through the mangroves and to see the flamingos) is run by local people, trained by conservationists who worked with the state of Mexico ...