Clarion Hotel Real Tegucigalpa
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- Shuttle bus service
- Room service
- Swimming pool
- Fitness/Health center
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Travel Blogs from Tegucigalpa
Yesterday (Wednesday) Melo was locked into a series of meetings and administrative work at the Center. Pedro Landa, one of the experts in the area of foreign mining companies, who is a part of ERIC, invited me to accompany a small team going to Arizona (1 1/2 hr east) to conduct an interview that will be edited and broadcast on Friday morning. We arrived at the parish compound in Arizona and met Padre Cesar, who last year had to leave for a while because of death ...
Melo continues to amaze me. I have accompanied him on a few short trips, during which he has spoken to different and diverse groups. Sometimes there are people who know him from Radio Progreso which is now broadcast to half the country using three transmission towers. When people come to these groups they want to meet in person the voice they know so well.
Last week we made a trip to a western sector of Sta. Barbara to a town called Macuelizo which officially ...
... for a menu, but that was supposing a bit too much.
Sandra appeared again within a few minutes with the breakfast tray. Along with a cup of coffee was the 'typical' meal from the night before. No fruit, no toast or cereal and definitely no pancakes. I wasn't that bothered as I just wanted some grub before catching the bus. It seems the 'chefs' have one specialty and as long as you like it you will be fine. Just don't screw the system by trying to order ...
... all ordered a beer. I had a Salva Vida (Life Saver), my favorite Honduran beer. Our server brought a complimentary plate of meats and corn tortillas. A woman cooked them on a flat grill placed directly on the sidewalk. The plate had both beef and chorizo. It was delicious.
The town square had a small Catholic church on the north side, with the municipal building located directly across the square. Just across the street from our table, ...
... asking for money. They followed us during our entire walking tour of the church.
Approaching the small church we saw several vendors setting up stalls from which they sold various religious items related to the Virgin of Suyapa. It was still relatively early. I can only imagine how crowded and bustling the area must be later in the day.
Construction of the church began in 1777 to honor a small statue of the Virgin ...