- Swimming pool
- Kids activities or Babysitting
- Pets allowed
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TripAdvisor Reviews Diverhotel Aguadulce
Travel Blogs from Aguadulce
... a more sheltered place in one of the street of the town. There wasn't much to chose from, as the street were very narrow, but I managed to find a more sheltered spot next to another smaller camper in front of the public washing place! I waited out the rest of the night and managed to get another hr or so shut eye, only to wake up in the morning to torrential rain! When I took the blinds off in the morning, there was dirt and grit inside the van that must have found it way ...
... weird, you kind of feel like you are in the desert at the start yet you are on a mountain. I thought of my ultra running friends at this stage as a guy came towards us geared up to run...but with only a tiny hip flask...these runners are tough...like camels
Basically the views impressed us not stop, forever varied we did not get bored on this walk for sure. We did get breathless though ...as one section ...
... monkeys live at the top of the rock from where, we are told on a clear day you can enjoy brilliant views of Africa - but the weather wasn’t great when we visited and we could just about make out the ships in the port below and as for the monkeys, who were too close for my comfort it was more like Gorillas in the mist. The monkeys, who all have names, are well looked after and their numbers are kept under control by giving them the contraceptive pill. '’The ...
... asking me where I think it is! The guide book helpfully says it's "under a rock", which doesn't narrow down the possibilities at all! Despite a good look round the terraces, I still can't see it, so the secret is one that will have to remain as far as I'm concerned. The Spanish lads continue upwards towards Alcazaba and I start my journey back by the same route.
I'm only a few minutes away from the Barranco de San Juan when I meet nine or ten ...
... should bring a hard helmet when you do this walk! There's also a magnificent old chestnut tree, clinging to the ground just above the path. It's called El Abuelo, "the grandfather". Eventually, I'm back at the road and walking through tunnels (rather than crossing suspension bridges) to get back to my car. It's a place well worth returning to, in order to do the remaining sections of the Vereda up to the mines - but next time I think I'll make sure my GPS is working first!