Camping Caravaning Bungalow Park El Escorial
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- Swimming pool
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Kids activities or Babysitting
TripAdvisor Reviews Camping Caravaning Bungalow Park El Escorial San Lorenzo de El Escorial
Travel Blogs from San Lorenzo de El Escorial
... looking for the flamenco location, we bumped into this awesome place called Mercado de San Miguel. Wide variety of food and drinks! We stopped for a quick bite and headed to the flamenco show at Las Carboneras restaurant. Awesome awesome show! Live flamenco dancers ...Spanish guitar playing and singing....worth every penny (23 Euro per person with one drink!). Top notch live performance and had the chance to take few pictures with the performers....2 thumbs ...
... they kept lousy records back then...) until about 1920. The water district should have such a record. We toured the ancient city and knocked on the door of a convent for cloistered nuns. (actually, the guide pushed a buzzer and talked to the nun) he asked to purchase some cookies and was buzzed in to make the big purchase. This convent is the home of two national cooking show celebrities on the Spanish "Cooking Channel". The network records all of their ...
... very rich, but I can sort of understand how people could hide behind them, or at least be in the shadows if they stood there without coming in. There are little signs in each room in Spanish and English explaining briefly what the room was/is for. It's nice to have them in English, so I wasn't completely confused. There was absolutely no line getting in, which was very convenient. Yay for seeing major sights on a week day.
They have ...
... the Residencia de Estudiantes in Madrid. This is a famous old school that used to teach the likes of Federico Garcia Lorca, Salvador Dali, Luis Bunuel, and Severo Ochoa, some of the most famous figures in early 20th century Spanish history. The Residencia was one of the most advanced schools in Europe at the time paving the way for a new style of teaching based in sciences and free-thinking. It had many practical project-based activities to accompany studies, ...
... and deliberately speak fast demanding and complicated Spanish to you make you feel awkward and a bit of a second class tourist. They are also a little bit arrogant to tourists in general, they are not like the Italians or Germans who are welcoming and friendly, they are very protective of their Spanish way of life, which I can understand fully. The siesta were also a bit inconvenient, as shops all close in the mid afternoons, and make life for the tourist a bit ...