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- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Swimming pool
- Fitness/Health center
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Travel Blogs from Cordoba
... nice church though, so it definitely was not a waste. I also had a walk through a park where a marathon was finishing, and just then the weather started to clear up, but only for a short time. At least it was nice for the people celebrating the end of the race.
I ended up going back to the mall I found yesterday to see what was on at the cinema. It seemed like a pretty good way to waste some time on a ****** day ...
... but we were intrigued. Sadly much of the information was in Spanish but the visuals were enough to give you an insight into some of the awful things that went on under the military dictatorship which was a recent as 1976 to 1983. It really was quite chilling. One of the things that Cordoba is "famous" for is being the Jesuit centre of South America. This meant that there are many Jesuit Estancias (i.e. ranches) around the outskirts ...
... about 30 minutes. What was most scary was the lack of lights on other vehicles.
In Alta Garcia we visited the museum at the childhood home of Che Guevara. You might have expected it to be very over the top but it was actually quite tasteful. They had the 500cc Norton motorbike he travelled around South America on in 1951 with his friend Alberto Granado. It wasn’t until 1953 that he met Fidel Castro whilst travelling again through ...
... nice and dry too.
By the way, if you’ve read this far and haven’t yet had enough of my writing (masochist), you can check out a few articles I’ve published on Backpack Forever. There are also my guidebook entries for Buenos Aires on the V!VA Travel Guides site (mostly dry writing, but it gives you a taster as to what I’ve been up to, and what I will be doing in Uruguay). You can also check out my website, which I’ve updated recently. ...
Hola again readers! Welcome back! Today's article is inspired by a conversation I had with a friend from home about the schedule difference in Argentina. In Cordoba, the siesta hour (or usually more like a few hours) is strictly observed. From around 1pm until 4pm everything closes so that everybody can avoid the heat and take a nap. A friend from the United States asked me if it was difficult to sleep then at ...