Bahia Tropical Hotel
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- Shuttle bus service
- Swimming pool
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TripAdvisor Reviews Bahia Tropical Hotel Almunecar
Travel Blogs from Almunecar
... in the Americas and wonder why we are here in the built up hubbub of this continent. That being there is so much history and antiquity built into everyday life in Europe that it is an experience on its own.
We will be off to Morocco very soon, so that will be yet another experience. Planning our journey for the following 12 months has been exciting and interesting, there are so many options we need to settle on one direction and go from there. Our plan has been ...
... which is a small crag and not completely unlike the "bad step" on Am Basteir on the Isle of Skye. Although we're going up the mountain, we've got to get past a short, sharp drop in order to go any further. And, as with Am Basteir, any diversion to the right is a non-starter, while a diversion to the left looks a bit tricky. However, the direct "drop", although I'm referring to it as a "bad step", isn't nearly as big or as difficult as its counterpart on Am Basteir, so ...
... more. Then upstairs there are name brand clothes for men and women and shoes. We walked in and he went and got some coffee and let us shop around upstairs for a little bit. :) After our adventure in El Corte Ingles we went to Peter and Lisa's house. It was such a nice little apartment! The view was absolutely gorgeous! It was a little 3 bedroom 2 bath apartment and everything was so orderly placed. They had an object from each place that they had lived in their lives ...
... to nothing, so the familiar walk down the Barranco Melero is more arduous than normal. It's a relief when we get to the Cortijo Camacho and I can fill up my water bottle.
By the time we get back to the Fabrica, it's 6.30pm. A couple of well-dressed gents are just starting an evening stroll, whereas we're sweaty and 'orrible. Looking like we've just been up a large mountain, no doubt!
(9 hours, 23km, about 1150m of ascent)
... on towards two spiky peaks. As I'm now off the area covered by Lentegi's maps and I've no idea what these are called (if they have names at all), I've dubbed these "Peak 1" and "Peak 2". Peak 1 is about 1200 metres and precipitous on all sides except the south, where there is an easy ascent route. I've done it a couple of times before, so today I've got my sights set on Peak 2. This is actually a ridge, probably about 1300m in altitude, with two or three summits. Any approach to ...