DoubleTree By Hilton Lisbon - Fontana Park Hotel
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How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Minbar in room
- Reduced mobility rooms
- High-speed internet in room
- Breakfast Available
- Room service
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TripAdvisor Reviews DoubleTree By Hilton Lisbon - Fontana Park Hotel
Travel Blogs from Lisbon
No, I'm not dead. But I felt like I came close the last few days. I have to confess I'm slightly disappointed in myself. Just to clarify, yes, this is all alcohol related and self inflicted. The real kicker is that up until this series of events happened I was actually having a pretty good day. I'd got a decent sleep, got my train tickets sorted, jumped on the walking tour, seen the city, ate some tapas, read my book in the sun, eaten porros at the ...
... When I was old enough to enter the military, they thought me how to sail.
I am known as a tough and fearless navigator, I solidified my reputation as a reputable sailor when, in 1492, King John II of Portugal dispatched me to the south of Lisbon and then to the Algarve region of the country, to destroy French ships as ...
... of the stairs. I was then immobilized, taken by ambulance to San Jose Hospital where I spent the next nine hours. Not the welcome I was expecting. The good news is that nothing was broken, I had no concussion and walked out of the hospital on my own, and without having to pay anything.
It's really hard to love a place after a major accident like that and being in pain the entire time, but I tried to remain objective.
We stayed in ...
... at a little fishing village near the mouth of the river. A few of the restaurants there set up bbqs outside to cook the just caught fish. The one we tried was called Casa do Pescador, it was very busy but we managed to get a table outside. Once again I was optimistic about eating fish in Portugal; how could you go wrong with the freshest fish on the BBQ? They brought extensive couvert, which are foods they bring to your table automatically, if you eat it you pay and if you don't, ...
... out of the country to make livings elsewhere, rather than trying to stay in their native Portugal to see a change. There is a very poignant nostalgia that the people insist on keeping. They remember the glory days of Portugal, when the nation was the world leader in navigation. Staying in this state of mind, living in the past, is what prevents the people from acting in the now, to set themselves up with a better future.
When the economic crisis ...