Black Rock Lodge
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- Kids activities or Babysitting
TripAdvisor Reviews Black Rock Lodge San Ignacio
Travel Blogs from San Ignacio
... praying for Glen each day as I can not even begin to understand the struggles he has gone through in his life. After chatting with Glen, we went down to eat pizza with Grace and Fraya. Diana and Luke joined us a bit later and all of us him out there for the evening talking about our lives at home, our travels, England vs Canada, etc. It was a great night! Now it's 10 o clock and I am soooo ready for bed after this long adventurous day! tomorrow we will eventually make our way to ...
... s name was Malaysia (and not Amelia) when he saw her passport. I guess he thinks there are 60 million people in the UK with the same name: first name United and last name Kingdom.
After an otherwise fairly uneventful process into the departures area, we went in search of mosquito repellent and food. Tater tots - DELICIOUS little things!
A short plane ride and a 2 hour bumpy car ride later ...
... pot or fire pits, which in itself doesn't sound that interesting, but given the place, and context and the fact they have been there for so long really added some weight. And they were everywhere! So it goes each pot had to be broken for each offering to release its spirit so they were never re-used. Further into the cave (which had opened up into a large dry cavern - though it does still flood) we came across human remains. These were used as sacrifices as it ...
So today was a true adventure. Coffee and breakfast were delivered to the room at 6 am and we were on the road at 7am. It had rained the night before but not enough to derail the adventure. The days plan was to explore ATM cave system. We knew a few things about the adventure but not sure anything can prepare you for what it is really like. We knew we would spend the better part of 4 hours completely wet, while hiking and swimming; and that's exactly what we did, plus a ...
... a large grill on top of an open stone fire to get a smoky taste. Hector then took us around the farm pointing out different trees (coconut, orange, mango, and many more) as well as herbs and plants he grows. He even has a few ponds where he breeds tilapia, catfish, and turtles. Hector's pride in his organic farm was shown through clearly in his mannerisms and the way he spoke about it.
We did some walking in the jungle, drank and ate fresh coconut directly from one ...